Saturday 13 October 2007

The Legacy of Wilhelm Reich

Wilhelm Reich was an innovative and revolutionary scientist who’s genius was cut short by the Illuminati-occupied powers-that-be in finance, medicine and energy production. He was born in 1897 on a Ukrainian farm and became one of the first psychoanalysts, studying with the famous pioneer Sigmund Freud. Being a psychoanalyst he was, of course, sex mad! But unlike Freud he believed that sexual energy was a real energy, not just a metaphor for a psycho-biological drive. He named this energy “orgone” and soon set up experiments to isolate it. He invented instruments that could detect it and used to observe volunteer couples having sex in his laboratory, an action that was predictably misinterpreted by the sleazy media and was used by his enemies to smear him in later life. His ideas caused him, like Carl Jung, to leave Freud’s inner circle and venture out on his own. He worked with Albert Einstein for a short while. He found out that organic material like cotton absorbed orgone and metals focused and radiated it. It was a simple matter to build a box to capture orgone by making it of alternate layers of cotton and metal. He treated terminal cancer patients by having them sit inside his box. Unfortunately the box couldn’t cure them, but it increased their well-being. Reich concluded that cancer is not a disease in itself, but a symptom of a deeper problem connected to the body’s orgone deficiency or atrophy.

Reich was living in Austria at the time and was vocally critical of the upcoming Nazi regime. As a result, when Hitler took power he fled the country and moved to the United States. There he built a huge laboratory complex in Maine called Orgonon; today it is owned by the Wilhelm Reich Museum and is open to the public. There he continued his work for a number of years, building motors that ran on orgone and developing successful medical treatments. He also began to become curious on how orgone affected the weather and built a machine called a "cloudbuster" that could make it rain. In 1953 there was a terrible heatwave and drought in the eastern United States and Reich became a household name among farmers as he traveled up and down the country creating rainstorms, apparently out of thin air with his cloudbusters.

Unfotunately this brought Reich to the attention of the authorities; these are people who have a vested interest in humanity being hungry, poor, sick, bored, demoralized and in want. He was attacked by many distinguished scientists and eventually criminally charged. A court ordered that his papers be burned and his machines smashed. Reich himself was imprisoned on a trumped-up state border technicality. His health had suffered as a result of the stress he’d been subjected to and this last insult was too much for him. He died on November the third 1957.

I was a small child and had never heard of Wilhelm Reich when I first saw Kate Bush’s video Cloudbusting. It made an enormous impression on me, although I didn’t know why. I saw it at the cinema before the film Superman II and it haunted me for years. It starred Donald Sutherland and was filmed at one of my favorite places in the world: White Horse Hill in Oxfordshire. It tells the story of the injustice and destruction of Reich, as told by his son Peter in his biography of his father Book of Dreams. Here it is: . Reich was also fascinated by UFO’s; another trait that no doubt endeared him to the Elite! He observed, and modern cloudbuster operators have told me too, that when the machine is running UFO’s flock to it like bees to a flower. Here’s a brilliant lecture by Peter Robbins about that:

This is the really interesting bit! Reich was working on a new paper when he died. He sent it to his lawyer with the instructions that it was to be kept sealed in a safe until 50 years after his death “when the world is ready for it”. Nobody knows what was in that paper except its author. The reason I’m bringing this up now is because the date Reich specified to his lawyer is in two weeks time! Is the world ready for it I wonder! One thing’s for sure; I will be looking out for any news on this when it happens, so if you want to know the answer to this mystery, watch this proverbial space!


Dan said...

Fantastic info in your blog.

Very interesting read, and I'm glad to see some one who remembers how important the Portering dept is to a hospital.

Ben Emlyn-Jones said...

Thanks, mate. It's good to meet saomeone who also understands that.

Dan said...

No porters, no movement. It really is that simple.

Sweat blood and tears at times is a porters life, especially with some of the less'pleasent' staff members who look down on them.

A group of people who are looked down on by all, but held in high esteem God, as they do good deeds, all day every day, and recieve no reward or recompense from anyone bar their own pride in a good job done.

Ben Emlyn-Jones said...

Cheers, Dan. I'm glad some people have the wisdom and intelect to realize that instead of just going along with Conformist values.

It's strane that wheneer I ask someone about WHY our job has such low status they can never reply! They just um and ah and come out with "It just is" or "That's just the way things are."

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