Human society cannot be rationally understood until it is seen for what it is: a series of farms, where human farmers own human livestock.”
We wish to share this video created by Stefan Molyneux and a few other important videos as well as some other important information because we feel they are the briefest and gentlest entry point we have found through which to invite others to the awakening.
We believe everyone, everywhere has the right to a life free from slavery. But right now, millions of children and adults are trapped in slavery in every single country in the world. Including yours.
Modern slavery is the severe and not so severe exploitation of other people for personal or commercial gain.
This kind of slavery we see today is very well hidden.
Its been Hidden so well that its actually in plain sight yet many fail to see it.
Modern slavery is all around us, Every day people can easily become trapped without realising it until its to late.
From the outside, it can look like a normal job.
But people are being controlled – they can face violence or threats, be forced into inescapable debt, or have had their passport taken away and are being threatened with all kinds of intimidation.
Modern slavery is not just limited to evil acts and those doing the enslaving may even live with you.
Many have fallen into this oppressive trap simply because they were trying to escape poverty or insecurity, improve their lives and support their families.
Now, they can’t leave.
40 million people are estimated to be trapped in modern slavery worldwide:
- 1 in 4 of them are children.
- Almost three quarters (71%) are women and girls.
- Over 10,000 were identified as potential victims by the authorities in the UK in 2019.
Please Join Us And Unite for Freedom,lets Fight Back Against Such Trespass Against Us And Abolish Slavery In All Its Forms.
Everyone, everywhere, should have the freedom to make safe, dignified choices about their lives.
After all its the right of every individual to self determination and self governance .
Mankind is no stranger to enslavement.
Infact since the beginning of time various individuals groups and organisations of mankind have attempted to control the masses for private or collective Agendas.
The Biggest Agendas of them all are Power and control over others however there are many more.
Some Of The Main Forms of modern slavery.
Modern slavery takes many forms. The most common are:
- Human trafficking.
- Forced labour.
- Debt bondage/bonded labour.
- Descent–based slavery.
- Slavery of children.
- Forced and early marriage.
There are many forms of slavery these are jus a few.
People end up trapped in modern slavery because they are vulnerable to being tricked, trapped and exploited, often as a result of poverty and exclusion.
It is these external circumstances that push people into taking risky decisions in search of opportunities to provide for their families, or are simply pushed into jobs in exploitative conditions.
Much of the world is unaware of the POWER players in this trespass against us.
We discussed these players in previous articles.
10 Reasons Why Our Rights As Free Men And Women Are Important.
When one looks at History One will eventually discover that the biggest rights abusers are often the Biggest advocates.
The United Nations is not innocent in any way , just as No Government, Ruler or church is innocent of Crimes against humanity.
However for this article we shall use The UN top ten Rights For example.
Its no secret that Interest and awareness of human rights has grown in recent decades.
However In 1948, the United Nations released the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, which has become the most important document of what should be considered the standard for basic equality and human dignity. Why do human rights matter?
The masses are awakening and realising That, We can only be kept in the cages we do not see.
Here you will find A very brief history of human enslavement – up to and including your own.
But first Here are ten specific reasons the un themselves state rights are of most importance .
#1: Human rights ensure people have basic needs met
Everyone needs access to medicine, food and water, clothes, and shelter. By including these in a person’s basic human rights, everyone has a baseline level of dignity. Unfortunately, there are still millions of people out there who don’t have these necessities, but saying it’s a matter of human rights allows activists and others to work towards getting those for everyone.
#2: Human rights protect vulnerable groups from abuse
The Declaration of Human Rights was created largely because of the Holocaust and the horrors of WII. During that time in history, the most vulnerable in society were targeted along with the Jewish population, including those with disabilities and LGBT. Organizations concerned with human rights focus on members of society most vulnerable to abuse from powerholders, instead of ignoring them.
#3: Human rights allow people to stand up to societal corruption
The concept of human rights allows people to speak up when they experience abuse and corruption. This is why specific rights like the right to assemble are so crucial because no society is perfect. The concept of human rights empowers people and tells them that they deserve dignity from society, whether it’s the government or their work environment. When they don’t receive it, they can stand up.
#4: Human rights encourage freedom of speech and expression
While similar to what you just read above, being able to speak freely without fear of brutal reprisal is more expansive. It encompasses ideas and forms of expression that not everybody will like or agree with, but no one should ever feel like they are going to be in danger from their government because of what they think. It goes both ways, too, and protects people who want to debate or argue with certain ideas expressed in their society.
#5: Human rights give people the freedom to practice their religion (or not practice any)
Religious violence and oppression occur over and over again all across history, from the Crusades to the Holocaust to modern terrorism in the name of religion. Human rights acknowledges the importance of a person’s religion and spiritual beliefs, and lets them practice in peace. The freedom to not hold to a religion is also a human right.
#6: Human rights allows people to love who they choose
The importance of freedom to love cannot be understated. Being able to choose what one’s romantic life looks like is an essential human right. The consequences of not protecting this right are clear when you look at countries where LGBT people are oppressed and abused, or where women are forced into marriages they don’t want.
#7: Human rights encourage equal work opportunities
The right to work and make a living allows people to flourish in their society. Without acknowledging that the work environment can be biased or downright oppressive, people find themselves enduring abuse or insufficient opportunities. The concept of human rights provides a guide for how workers should be treated and encourages equality.
#8: Human rights give people access to education
Education is important for so many reasons and is crucial for societies where poverty is common. Organizations and governments concerned with human rights provide access to schooling, supplies, and more in order to halt the cycle of poverty. Seeing education as a right means everyone can get access, not just the elite.
#9: Human rights protect the environment
The marriage between human rights and environmentalism is becoming stronger due to climate change and the effects it has on people. We live in the world, we need the land, so it makes sense that what happens to the environment impacts humanity. The right to clean air, clean soil, and clean water are all as important as the other rights included in this list.
#10: Human rights provide a universal standard that holds governments accountable
When the UDHR was released, it had a two-fold purpose: provide a guideline for the future and force the world to acknowledge that during WWII, human rights had been violated on a massive scale. With a standard for what is a human right, governments can be held accountable for their actions. There’s power in naming an injustice and pointing to a precedent, which makes the UDHR and other human right documents so important.
Central banking and the enslavement of mankind
The role of money-lenders in history was once aptly termed by many acute observers as the “Hidden Hand.”
It is the power to create, lend and accumulate interest on “credit,” and then re-lend that interest for further interest, in perpetuity, that creates pervasive, worldwide debt, from the individual, to the family, to the entire state.
The ability to operate a fraudulent credit and loan system has long been known, and through all the slickness of a snake-oil salesman, the money-lenders – the same types Jesus whipped from the Temple – have persuaded governments that banking is best left to private interests. Many wars, revolutions, depressions, recessions, and other social upheavals, have been directly related to the determination of these money-lenders to retain and extend their power and profits.
When any state, individual or idea has threatened their scam they have often responded with wars and revolutions.
The cultural and material progress of a civilization will often relate to the degree by which it is free from the influence of debt, and the degradation that results when the money-lenders are permitted to regain power.
Hence, Goodson shows that both World Wars, the Napoleonic wars, the American Revolution, the rise and fall of Julius Caesar, the overthrow of Qathafi in Libya and the revolution against Tsar Nicholas, among much else relate to this “Hidden Hand” in history. This is the key to understanding the past, present and future.
Slavery Never Ended It Just Evolved.
Companies can exercise measures to detect and address slavery in their supply chains
Anti-Slavery Day is celebrated on October 18th. Yet, over 200 years since William Wilberforce was responsible for its abolition, 29.8 million people are still estimated to be enslaved world-wide.
Slavery in corporate supply chains conflicts with running a responsible business, one that is based on ethical values such as dignity, justice, fairness, equality, integrity, respect, and responsibility.
Those in modern slavery are ‘owned’ by their employers.
They may also be controlled through a variety of means including large recruitment debts that they are unable to pay back, or threats of harm if they try to leave.
Victims are frequently moved from one place or country to another, in a practice known as ‘human trafficking’, an equivalent of the slave trade of the past.
This sometimes involved being deceived into believing that they are heading towards a better life, whereas the reality is cruelly different.
The business role in slavery
Business has a role to play in negating the tolerance of slavery.
Complex labour supply chains can allow forced labour to thrive.
Whether knowingly or not, some companies with significant presence in the UK, rely on people working in slavery to produce the goods they sell, or have supply chains that can encourage traffickers. Complex sub-contracting and supply chains managed by agents often obscure this involvement.
Of course, no company condones slavery. Many have a human rights policy or a code of ethics (or equivalent) specifically for their suppliers which gives guidance on the expected behaviours based on ethical values. This often formalises the requirement that they do not support slavery or forced labour.
However, a written commitment is not enough.
When companies with long supply chains do not make sufficient checks or ask enough questions far enough down the system, it is more likely slavery will go undetected.
Supply chain audits are one possible solution for increasing supply chain transparency. But even when auditing does occur, it can be insufficient.
One problem is that audit pathways follow products, not people, so they tend to miss the areas of the labour supply chain that pose the most risk.
Business is culpable
The way in which companies operate can affect the likelihood of slavery. For example, a large order combined with a short turnaround time, beyond the supplier’s capacity, could increase the risk of slavery as they may feel forced to subcontract work to factories or workers not regulated by the same standards as themselves.
Such time-sensitive situations are most evident with agricultural harvest or imminent construction deadlines.
Underpaying workers in the supply chain can also encourage slavery practices.
In 2014 the Guardian released a documentary revealing the working conditions on tea plantations in India that supply Tata Global Beverages, producer of Tetley in the UK. The report claimed workers who were paid significantly below the local minimum wage were consequently vulnerable to being targeted by traffickers who would lure them with promises of a better life whereas the intention was to sell them into slavery.
Slavery by its very nature is a covert practice, and so may be difficult to uncover in formal audits. But there are circumstances where it may be wise to dig deeper.
The Chartered Institute of Purchasing and Supply states that modern slavery is more likely to flourish in the following instances:
- Workers have fewer protections through inadequate laws and regulations, weak or non-existent enforcement, and poor business and government accountability
- There are high levels of poverty among workers
- There is widespread discrimination against certain types of workers (e.g. women and ethnic groups)
- There is widespread use of migrant/ casual workers
- Conﬂict zones
- In some speciﬁc high risk industries (typically industries involving raw materials).
The risk to business
The reputational damage which organisations face if exposed as having slavery within their supply chain has been well documented.
Companies risk losing consumer conﬁdence and market share if they are found to be sourcing from suppliers which use exploitative labour.
It has been suggested that such consumer action against companies linked to slavery costs those implicated £2.6bn a year.
Forced labour is more common in conflict zones
Companies and individual employees may also face legal repercussions if their suppliers are involved in illegal conduct, even if it happens abroad.
With the Modern Slavery Bill, the UK government is creating new responsibilities for businesses to ensure that their supply chains are free of forced labour.
This means that businesses could be required to disclose steps they have taken to eradicate modern slavery from their supply chains.
A track record which indicates that procurement is based on ethical as well as commercial considerations can encourage investment in a company.
It can also improve employee morale as well as exceed legal requirements. Beyond the reputational and legal risks, companies need to address this problem for ethical reasons: it is the right thing to do.
No brand wishes to include bonded labour as its USP.
The Evolutionary Change To Human Farming
The Matrix is one of the greatest metaphors ever. Machines invented to make human life easier end up enslaving humanity – this is the most common theme in dystopian science fiction. Why is this fear so universal – so compelling? Is it because we really believe that our toaster and our notebook will end up as our mechanical overlords? Of course not. This is not a future that we fear, but a past that we are already living.
Supposedly, governments were invented to make human life easier and safer, but governments always end up enslaving humanity. That which we create to “serve” us ends up ruling us.
The US government “by and for the people” now imprisons millions, takes half the national income by force, over-regulates, punishes, tortures, slaughters foreigners, invades countries, overthrows governments, imposes 700 imperialistic bases overseas, inflates the currency, and crushes future generations with massive debts.
That which we create to “serve” us ends up ruling us.
The problem with the “state as servant” thesis is that it is historically completely false, both empirically and logically. The idea that states were voluntarily invented by citizens to enhance their own security is utterly untrue.
Before governments, in tribal times, human beings could only produce what they consumed — there was no excess production of food or other resources.
Thus, there was no point owning slaves, because the slave could not produce any excess that could be stolen by the master.
If a horse pulling a plow can only produce enough additional food to feed the horse, there is no point hunting, capturing and breaking in a horse.
However, when agricultural improvements allowed for the creation of excess crops, suddenly it became highly advantageous to own human beings. When cows began to provide excess milk and meat, owning cows became worthwhile.
The earliest governments and empires were in fact a ruling class of slave hunters, who understood that because human beings could produce more than they consumed, they were worth hunting, capturing, breaking in – and owning.
The earliest Egyptian and Chinese empires were in reality human farms, where people were hunted, captured, domesticated and owned like any other form of livestock.
Due to technological and methodological improvements, the slaves produced enough excess that the labor involved in capturing and keeping them represented only a small subset of their total productivity.
The ruling class – the farmers – kept a large portion of that excess, while handing out gifts and payments to the brutalizing class – the police, slave hunters, and general sadists – and the propagandizing class – the priests, intellectuals, and artists.
This situation continued for thousands of years, until the 16-17th centuries, when again massive improvements in agricultural organization and technology created the second wave of excess productivity.
The enclosure movement re-organized and consolidated farmland, resulting in 5-10 times more crops, creating a new class of industrial workers, displaced from the country and huddling in the new cities. This enormous agricultural excess was the basis of the capital that drove the industrial revolution.
The Industrial Revolution did not arise because the ruling class wanted to free their serfs, but rather because they realized how additional “liberties” could make their livestock astoundingly more productive.
When cows are placed in very confining stalls, they beat their heads against the walls, resulting in injuries and infections. Thus farmers now give them more room — not because they want to set their cows free, but rather because they want greater productivity and lower costs.
The next stop after “free range” is not “freedom.” The rise of state capitalism in the 19th century was actually the rise of “free range serfdom.” Additional liberties were granted to the human livestock not with the goal of setting them free, but rather with the goal of increasing their productivity.
Of course, intellectuals, artists and priests were – and are – well paid to conceal this reality.
The great problem of modern human livestock ownership is the challenge of “enthusiasm.” State capitalism only works when the entrepreneurial spirit drives creativity and productivity in the economy.
However, excess productivity always creates a larger state, and swells the ruling classes and their dependents, which eats into the motivation for additional productivity.
Taxes and regulations rise, state debt (future farming) increases, and living standards slow and decay. Depression and despair began to spread, as the reality of being owned sets in for the general population.
The solution to this is additional propaganda, antidepressant medications, superstition, wars, moral campaigns of every kind, the creation of “enemies,” the inculcation of patriotism, collective fears, paranoia about “outsiders” and “immigrants,” and so on.
It is essential to understand the reality of the world. When you look at a map of the world, you are not looking at countries, but farms.
You are allowed certain liberties – limited property ownership, movement rights, freedom of association and occupation – not because your government approves of these rights in principle – since it constantly violates them – but rather because “free range livestock” is so much cheaper to own and so more productive.
It is important to understand the reality of ideologies. State capitalism, socialism, communism, fascism, democracy – these are all livestock management approaches. Some work well for long periods – state capitalism – and some work very badly – communism.
The recent growth of “freedom” in China, India and Asia is occurring because the local state farmers have upgraded their livestock management practices. They have recognized that putting the cows in a larger stall provides the rulers more milk and meat.
Rulers have also recognized that if they prevent you from fleeing the farm, you will become depressed, inert and unproductive. A serf is the most productive when he imagines he is free.
Thus your rulers must provide you the illusion of freedom in order to harvest you most effectively. Thus you are “allowed” to leave – but never to real freedom, only to another farm, because the whole world is a farm. They will prevent you from taking a lot of money, they will bury you in endless paperwork, they will restrict your right to work — but you are “free” to leave.
Due to these difficulties, very few people do leave, but the illusion of mobility is maintained. If only 1 out of 1,000 cows escapes, but the illusion of escaping significantly raises the productivity of the remaining 999, it remains a net gain for the farmer.
You are also kept on the farm through licensing. The most productive livestock are the professionals, so the rulers fit them with an electronic dog collar called a “license,” which only allows them to practice their trade on their own farm.
To further create the illusion of freedom, in certain farms, the livestock are allowed to choose between a few farmers that the investors present. At best, they are given minor choices in how they are managed. They are never given the choice to shut down the farm, and be truly free.
Government schools are indoctrination pens for livestock. They train children to “love” the farm, and to fear true freedom and independence, and to attack anyone who questions the brutal reality of human ownership. Furthermore, they create jobs for the intellectuals that state propaganda so relies on.
The ridiculous contradictions of statism — like religion — can only be sustained through endless propaganda inflicted upon helpless children. The idea that democracy and some sort of “social contract” justifies the brutal exercise of violent power over billions is patently ridiculous.
If you say to a slave that his ancestors “chose” slavery, and therefore he is bound by their decisions, he will simply say: “If slavery is a choice, then I choose not to be a slave.”
This is the most frightening statement for the ruling classes, which is why they train their slaves to attack anyone who dares speak it.
Statism is not a philosophy.
Statism does not originate from historical evidence or rational principles. Statism is an ex post facto justification for human ownership. Statism is an excuse for violence.
Statism is an ideology, and all ideologies are variations on human livestock management practices.
Religion is pimped-out superstition, designed to drug children with fears that they will endlessly pay to have “alleviated.”
Nationalism is pimped-out bigotry, designed to provoke a Stockholm Syndrome in the livestock.
Like all animals, human beings want to dominate and exploit the resources around them. At first, we mostly hunted and fished and ate off the land – but then something magical and terrible happened to our minds. We became, alone among the animals, afraid of death, and of future loss. And this was the start of a great tragedy, and an even greater possibility…
You see, when we became afraid of death, of injury, and imprisonment, we became controllable — and so valuable — in a way that no other resource could ever be. The greatest resource for any human being to control is not natural resources, or tools, or animals or land — but other human beings.
You can frighten an animal, because animals are afraid of pain in the moment, but you cannot frighten an animal with a loss of liberty, or with torture or imprisonment in the future, because animals have very little sense of tomorrow.
You cannot threaten a cow with torture, or a sheep with death. You cannot swing a sword at a tree and scream at it to produce more fruit, or hold a burning torch to a field and demand more wheat.
You cannot get more eggs by threatening a hen – but you can get a man to give you his eggs by threatening him.
Human farming has been the most profitable — and destructive — occupation throughout history, and it is now reaching its destructive climax. Human society cannot be rationally understood until it is seen for what it is: a series of farms where human farmers own human livestock.
Some people get confused because governments provide healthcare and water and education and roads, and thus imagine that there is some benevolence at work. Nothing could be further from reality.
Farmers provide healthcare and irrigation and training to their livestock.
Some people get confused because we are allowed certain liberties, and thus imagine that our government protects our freedoms.
But farmers plant their crops a certain distance apart to increase their yields — and will allow certain animals larger stalls or fields if it means they will produce more meat and milk. In your country, your tax farm, your farmer grants you certain freedoms not because he cares about your liberties, but because he wants to increase his profits.
Are you beginning to see the nature of the cage you were born into?
There have been four major phases of human farming.
The first phase, in ancient Egypt, was direct and brutal human compulsion. Human bodies were controlled, but the creative productivity of the human mind remained outside the reach of the whip and the brand and the shackles. Slaves remained woefully underproductive, and required enormous resources to control.
The second phase was the Roman model, wherein slaves were granted some capacity for freedom, ingenuity and creativity, which raised their productivity. This increased the wealth of Rome, and thus the tax income of the Roman government – and with this additional wealth, Rome became an empire, destroying the economic freedoms that fed its power, and collapsed. I’m sure that this does not seem entirely unfamiliar.
After the collapse of Rome, the feudal model introduced the concept of livestock ownership and taxation.
Instead of being directly owned, peasants farmed land that they could retain as long as they paid off the local warlords.
This model broke down due to the continual subdivision of productive land, and was destroyed during the Enclosure movement, when land was consolidated, and hundreds of thousands of peasants were kicked off their ancestral lands, because new farming techniques made larger farms more productive with fewer people.
The increased productivity of the late Middle Ages created the excess food required for the expansion of towns and cities, which in turn gave rise to the modern Democratic model of human ownership. As displaced peasants flooded into the cities, a huge stock of cheap human capital became available to the rising industrialists – and the ruling class of human farmers quickly realized that they could make more money by letting their livestock choose their own occupations.
Under the Democratic model, direct slave ownership has been replaced by the Mafia model.
The Mafia rarely owns businesses directly, but rather sends thugs around once a month to steal from the business “owners.”
You are now allowed to choose your own occupation, which raises your productivity – and thus the taxes you can pay to your masters. Your few freedoms are preserved because they are profitable to your owners.
The great challenge of the Democratic model is that increases in wealth and freedom threaten the farmers.
The ruling classes initially profit from a relatively free market in capital and labor, but as their livestock become more used to their freedoms and growing wealth, they begin to question why they need rulers at all.
Ah well. Nobody ever said that human farming was easy.
Keeping the tax livestock securely in the compounds of the ruling classes is a three phase process.
The first is to indoctrinate the young through government “education.” As the wealth of democratic countries grew, government schools were universally inflicted in order to control the thoughts and souls of the livestock.
The second is to turn citizens against each other through the creation of dependent livestock. It is very difficult to rule human beings directly through force — and where it can be achieved, it remains cripplingly underproductive, as can be seen in North Korea.
Human beings do not breed well or produce efficiently in direct captivity. If human beings believe that they are free, then they will produce much more for their farmers.
The best way to maintain this illusion of freedom is to put some of the livestock on the payroll of the farmer. Those cows that become dependent on the existing hierarchy will then attack any other cows who point out the violence, hypocrisy and immorality of human ownership.
Freedom is slavery, and slavery is freedom. If you can get the cows to attack each other whenever anybody brings up the reality of their situation, then you don’t have to spend nearly as much controlling them directly.
Those cows who become dependent upon the stolen largess of the farmer will violently oppose any questioning of the virtue of human ownership — and the intellectual and artistic classes, always and forever dependent upon the farmers — will say, to anyone who demands freedom from ownership: “You will harm your fellow cows.”
The livestock are kept enclosed by shifting the moral responsibility for the destructiveness of a violent system to those who demand real freedom.
The third phase is to invent continual external threats, so that the frightened livestock cling to the “protection” of the farmers.
Are we seeing the whole dynamic of our Enslavement yet ?
One needs stand back to see the entire painting.
Remember who you are , for all were born free.
The trespass against us is exsposed in many ways all one needs do is wake up and open ones eyes.
part two with interview