Take this example: Mr. Johnson and his wife purchased a house. They hired a broker whose job was to find a lender and receive commission. The lender, who owns the mortgage, sells it to an investment banker for a profit. The investment banker borrows from a bank like the Feds and buys more mortgages. In the Johnson’s neighborhood, there are six neighbors who now pay the same bank and are placed into three categories: safe, average, and risky. Two of those neighbors, classified as “risky” eventually default on their homes and the bank seizes them. Another homeowner is victim to company downsizing and cannot keep his home, so he short- sells it to avoid foreclosure. Now one house has sold under market value and two other homes have been foreclosed upon without being resold.
Over time, many falsely accused lives were unjustly taken. The famous Salem Witch Hunts is a gory example. There are few conversations presenting the possibility that occult science is not evil or anti-Christian. As we all know, Christianity has waged wars against all sciences, not just the occult. History shows that science and literacy have always been huge threats to the “True Faith.”
Shortly after my college days, I developed a series of questions that I would present to women I met who interested me enough to make me want to know more about them than how well they performed on the dance floor. Not to take anything away from the dance floor. One should not underestimate what… Continue reading The Power of Symbolism
I was just barely twenty-years old when I caught the paranormal fever. It started with a movie; I don’t remember the title, but it dealt with an Angel that came to earth for some mission and fell in love with a woman. Sense then, I’ve been drawn to similar books and movies until perhaps five… Continue reading The Paranormal Genre
For a child related to a Free Mason, there is not much to know other than that he was my uncle, he had a nice car, he bought new cars for my aunt. He had an upright posture and was thought to be an intellectual. There were a few self-made intellectuals in the family, those who had come from Mississippi and taught themselves how to read and learned mathematics by means of their own tenacity. But my uncle was educated formally. He was the high school star basketball player who was cool enough to get one of the most attractive cheerleaders. He had a rather sophisticated decorum in public, dressed well – like a business man, and spoke to me as if he expected me to know things that I didn’t always know. He was the one who taught me how to write a cover letter and resume. He gave me tips on interviews. He told me to get into sales because salesmen who were well developed were priceless in the business world.