When I say Potter was one of the first, I do not mean it was the first book promoted by Intelligence, of course. Intel has been successfully promoting its books from the beginning, and it had already hit early peaks with Bulwer-Lytton, H. Rider Haggard, and many others in the 19th century. I mean that it was one of the first to benefit from a newly upgraded, upsized, and fully coordinated media arm of Intelligence. In the decades leading up to the 1990s, Intelligence had finally realized its centuries-long dream of absolute control of all media. Even after gaining control of “The Mighty Wurlitzer” (TAP – meaning television?) in the 1960s and 70s, it took a couple of decades for Intelligence and its masters to decide what they wished to do with it.
They needed some time to compose their “great songs”. But by the 1990s, they had completed not only the apparatus, but a playlist. Over the past 20 years this playlist has been put into heavy rotation, at first slowly but with accelerating speed. Not only was a vastly enlarged repertoire of faked events made possible, but a vastly enlarged library of manufactured artifacts was as well. Intelligence has dumped an impressive load of pseudo-science, pseudo-literature and pseudo-art on the shores of the world in the past score of years, all of it composed by ghost committees in the bowels and dungeons of the various linked agencies. No “art” or “science” now gets done that isn’t imagined, moulded, and promoted to advance some nasty and shallow agenda. That is your New World Order in a nutshell.
Interestingly, we do see a continued turf war within Intelligence, despite its monopoly on the world. That is, although outsiders no longer have a say about anything, we do find agents sometimes attacking eachother, for whatever reasons. We have seen many examples of that in my previous papers, and we find it again here. The only truth that still gets told is told when one agent attacks another. Antonia Byatt attacked Rowling—or her team—in The New York Times in 2003:
she wrote an op-ed article calling Rowling’s universe a “secondary secondary world, made up of intelligently patchworked derivative motifs from all sorts of children’s literature… written for people whose imaginative lives are confined to TV cartoons, and the exaggerated (more exciting, not threatening) mirror- worlds of soaps, reality TV and celebrity gossip”.
To me, that points at Intelligence and a committee in multiple ways. Byatt most obviously drops the clue when she says “intelligently”. She might as well have said Intelligence-ly”. She clearly doesn’t
think the books are intelligent, so the word choice is otherwise inapt and inexplicable. Beyond that, Potter is “patchworked” because it is composed by multiple authors at a large table. It is “derivative” because anything written by such a committee is going to be derivative. Committees do not create real art, have deep or new ideas, or show any independence of thought. . . because they are not paid to do so. They are paid to cobble together semi-convincing propaganda. And of course this propaganda is going to be written for and appeal to artistically limited people: it was meant to.
In this way, Byatt’s critique absolutely fails to land, because the committee she is critiquing wasn’t trying to do anything other than what it did. By both her standards and their own, they were completely successful. So while her statements are true, they are actually more misdirection. They lead a reader to mistakenly think Potter is a failure, when in fact it is a smashing success. Judged as literature, it is garbage; judged as propaganda, it is brilliant. So why didn’t Byatt state it in the terms I have stated it? Because if she had, her critique would have never been published. Her faux-earnest critique fools its audience into thinking the media is still multi-lateral, while doing Potter no real harm. While at the same time Byatt is allowed to present her (losing) case to Intel that her own books will still be promotable in the near future. Sorry, Antonia, they won’t be. While Possession is superior in every conceivable way to Potter, such books will have no possible life in the FutureWorld now being put into place. We are only surprised Intel found a use for it as late as 1990.
Finally, the religious debates have created the same sort of false dichotomy Byatt creates, though with different manufactured opponents. The witchcraft in Potter has been attacked by Christians as Satanic, but in my opinion that misses the point—probably on purpose. Potter is indeed linked to Wicca, but in the way I showed above: not through Satan but through Intelligence. As I have shown in previous papers, Wicca was manufactured by Gerald Gardner in the 1950s, and Gardner was an MI6 protege of Aleister Crowley. Intelligence has been hiding behind the Occult for centuries, as we saw very clearly with the fake Salem Witch Trials.
The Christian critique of Potter mostly doesn’t fly, because, like Christianity itself, the books create a battle of good and evil, and Harry isn’t on the side of evil. Voldemort is the Satan substitute in this story, and he is Harry’s opposition. It has been argued that Potter blurs those good/evil lines, which is true, but Christianity itself is blurry on most of those same issues and always has been. If you want clear answers on any questions of morality, I don’t recommend Christianity (or any other major religion).
That won’t win me any friends, and will only score me a mailbox full of attacks, but I call it like I see it. I don’t see Potter promoting Satanism or even Gnosticism, since either one would imply a depth it doesn’t have. What Potter is promoting is a shallow fascism, one where all real religions and moralities are eventually jettisoned as getting in the way of business and total control. In the world being made for you, the only moralities that will be kept will be the cracker-jack moralities that propel Hollywood movies: those moralities help them sell products and move people around in the short term. Ironically, both Gnosticism and Satanism are too deep and complex for the FutureWorld: both might require study, discipline, and a belief in something beyond immediate gratification. I have to think that even Satan would require something from his followers. But the new masters don’t want any of that: there will be no text for you to memorize, not even any real bows to make. They don’t need worshippers or devotees, only buyers. They want you to buy their products, including their art, stories, histories, and bios. Beyond that, they just don’t care.
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…..the Harry Potter project is stupidly transparent in a thousand places, and only readers that had been sucking on blue pills their whole lives could fail to see through it.
Once again, we have Intelligence writing about itself, and pretty much telling you what is going on straight to your face, even as they do it to you. They know that, as a muggle, you won’t figure out you are being fucked with, even as you are being fucked with, and as they tell you you are being fucked with. The standard muggle response in such a situation is, “What, you mean I am being fucked with? No way, Dude!”
Throughout the entire seven books in the series, “magic” is always just a pointer to Intel. They are the magicians. The agents are wizards in training, and the muggles are civilians. Everything in all the plots has a pretty transparent analogy to something in Intelligence, with Hogwarts being the Intel Academy, and so on.
You will say I could make analogies like that to Intel with any book. OK, so try it with The Lord of the Rings. What is the analogy to Intel there? Where is the academy, who are the agents, where are the competing cadres, etc.? Although Tolkien assured us the book was not an allegory, I agree you can find allegorical elements if you try. But unlike Harry Potter, LOTR is not just a thin palimpsest through which you can see Intel at every point. LOTR is a full-fledged work of fiction, not just an amateurish roman à clef. I am sure if we could pinpoint the office of writing of Potter, we would find the real Weasley, Hermione, Dumbledore, and so on.
As another example, we can look at King’s Cross Station, used in Potter for the locus of platform 9 and 3/4’s. Why King’s Cross? Probably because it is the station used by the writers. And guess what, it takes very little research to find the Guardian Media Group offices right next door. This is the publisher of The Guardian and The Observer. We already saw The Guardian linked to Harry Potter above, didn’t we? Anthony Salz is involved in both, as a trustee for The Guardian and as Chairman of Bloomsbury.
If we keep studying a map, we find NMR Consulting is also right next door. NMR works with ITV, which I connected to British Intelligence in my paper on John Lennon. The head of ITV Eric Maschwitz was also an employee of BSC, the American arm of MI6.
ACEVO is also there, which is a red flag. I assume large parts of the third sector in England are Intel fronts or fronts for the major corporations. As in the US, the whole “voluntary”, not-for-profit, or non- governmental sector is just a smokescreen. NCVO and Euclid are right next door to ACEVO in the King’s Cross Complex.
In the same complex as the others is OMD Worldwide:
It offers a range of services including media planning, account planning, media buying, strategy, digital, SEO, PPC, mobile, social media, direct response, research, affiliates, econometrics, data analytics, content, regional media, sponsorship, retail, ethnic marketing, sports marketing and barter.
It operates in 80 countries but is headquartered in New York. Come to your own conclusions.
Nathaniel Lichfield is also there, another red flag. The son of Jewish immigrants from Poland, Lichfield became the Minister of Housing in the late 1940s and 1950s. After that he was heavily involved in all major urban planning in the UK. He later served on the board at Tavistock.
And of course Tavistock itself is also located just south of these other companies. The University of London is about six blocks [2000 ft.] south of King’s Cross and Regent’s Wharf, and that is where Tavistock Place is. Tavistock Institute was founded in 1947 and funded by the Rockefeller Foundation. It is and was a center for psychiatric research. It is now said to be a charity, but that of course is a smokescreen. Tavistock is at the center of the well-known Aquarian conspiracy theory of John Coleman. While I can’t agree with Coleman on most of the details, including his assertion that Theo Adorno wrote the music and lyrics of the Beatles (they were most likely written by professional teams, who only inserted snippets of propaganda supplied to them by bosses), his main thesis is correct: there was and is a project to destroy the family, and popular music has been a part of that project.* I came to that conclusion independently—as you can see from my paper on Lennon—and have to admit that today was the first time I read Coleman’s article, or even heard of it. I knew about Tavistock, and knew something of the theory through Larouche, but hadn’t heard of Coleman. I know my readers will find that incredible, but that is the case. I will have to study his article more closely and report back to you.** I remind you that Lyndon Larouche has a similar theory of the Beatles, but both Larouche and Coleman may be controlling the opposition. Another possibility is that they may be mostly telling you the truth, but offering it to you in an unpalatable form, to make sure you refuse it. That is one of the favorite gambits of Intel: create a crazy person to tell you the truth, so that you will dismiss it as crazy. See Ezra Pound, for instance. I have called such a person an Anti, and there are all levels of Anti, from the obviously crazy to the marginally crazy. We will see.**
Bloomsbury Publishing is also nearby, just past University of London, about a mile south of Regent’s Wharf.
Even closer to Regent’s Wharf than Tavistock is IBS Intelligence.
Established in 1991, IBS Intelligence is the definitive source of independent news and analysis
relating to global financial technology markets.
Flanking that is Digital Catapult Center, “developing breakthroughs for the UK’s data sharing movement”. Next door is Startup Funding Club, specializing in “SEIS funds, Angel Investing, Mentoring and Advisory, Startup Services”.
It is flanked by Financial Services Forum.
The Financial Services Forum is a non-partisan financial and economic policy organization comprising the CEOs of 18 of the largest and most diversified financial services institutions doing business in the United States.
That includes JPMorganChase, Citigroup, BankofAmerica, GoldmansSachs, BNYMellon, WellsFargo, UBS AG, Fidelity, DeutscheBank, HSBC, GE Capital, Prudential, MorganStanley, MetLife, and Allstate. FSF is located about 800 feet south of Regent’s Wharf.
Strange to find all this right by King’s Cross Station, right? You would look for that down in The City. I suggest the Financial Services Forum is The City’s liaison with Intelligence, and it is located where it is for a reason.
And those are just the companies listed on the Google map. I assume others are unlisted. In this line, it is interesting to discover all these buildings have access to Regent’s Canal. They are all right on one of the most prominent wharfs in London not located on the Thames. Few people even know London has a canal, but it does. It goes north from the Thames at the Narrow, passing through Limehouse Basin. It goes through the Islington Canal Tunnel, where it passes beneath the Royal Bank of Scotland and the Islington Police Station. And it appears the canal is being heavily used by the companies at Regent’s Wharf, as you here:
Note all the containers parked in the dock and along the canal.
This all leads me to believe Harry Potter was written from offices in this area by a government writing team.
[Addendum June 3, 2017: In a youtube video called Lost World of the Seventies, (a BBC production), the opening sequence takes us to a vault “150 feet beneath King’s Cross in central London”. It houses a treasure trove of old films, but we aren’t told what else it houses. 150 feet is something like 15 stories underground, so there is room for far more than just some old stacks of film cannisters. Anyway, the location of these hidden vaults tends to confirm my analysis here, doesn’t it? This whole area now looks like spook-central in London.]
For more evidence in this line, we found The Guardian and The Observer leading the cheerleading for the first book in 1998. Of course the Sunday Times and the Mail on Sunday concurred, as did most of the Intel-owned outlets in the Western World. Harry Potter benefitted from an unprecedented and Tiger Woods’ level of promotion—not coincidentally at the same time he was enjoying his. Not only had no children’s book ever been promoted on these levels, no book ever written had been promoted on these levels. Potter was one of the first books to benefit from a mammoth media blitz coordinated by Intelligence to promote its own productions, although others like The Da Vinci Code, The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo, and The Hunger Games soon followed. We may assume Oprah’s Book Club came from the same place.