In order to effectively stand up to the Great Reset, we need to stand up to the fear-based mentality at large.
The psychological driving force behind the “great resets” of the past, as well as the horrible Great Reset we are facing today, is the fear-based mindset that seeks to squash life and to dominate
Emily Oster, the author of the Atlantic article calling for “pandemic amnesty,” is a classic “missionary mind,” and simultaneously a very broken child
We are dealing with a world full of people coming from generations of people, traumatized by the Machine in different ways — and it takes love and spiritual strength to walk straight and not become “infected” with fear
The war on nature, as ambitious as it is destructive, is a war that we cannot win; we might as well stop the madness and go back to being whole
This story is about a centuries-old malaise that is still killing us today, increasingly so. I am not talking about a biological pathogen. I am talking about what the Native intellectual Steven Newcomb calls the System of Domination, and I call the Missionary Mind.
Since we all have our own, slightly different, definitions for important philosophical words, let me first define what I mean by the “missionary mind.” The Missionary Mind, the way I have experienced it throughout my life — having lived under very different isms — presumes that others are broken, that they are children who need to be supervised, and that the only way to “fix” them and to improve the world is to convert them to what the missionary believes to be correct.
Converting, convincing, and arm-twisting toward a pre-defined ideological and physical state are the main ambitions of the missionary — his mission, so to speak — be it a crusader in the traditional sense or people like Fauci Klaus Schwab.
The foundational premise of the missionary’s crusade is never questioned, whatever it is, whether it’s right or wrong — be it the notion that one religion or political system is better than others and thus needs to rule, the notion that “vaccines save lives,” or the overall religion of Pandemism. Questioning the foundational premise makes one a heretic, a public enemy, a danger to contain.
The degree of sincerity and the ratio of sweet benevolence and murderous greed vary from person to person, they absolutely do — but the missionary mind still seeks to ultimately dominate — as opposed to respect fellow human beings’ emotional and theological standing and help them, if he is so inclined, on the terms that respect the other person unique and sacred relationship with nature and the divine.
I have spent a lot of time of my life thinking about the Missionary Mind and its harms. Here is a poetic fable, telling the story of a passionate little boy who was seeking acceptance, by force, and ended up going nuts. And here is an excerpt from the essay about the Missionary Mind:
“The healing mind is in the dynamic state of obtaining knowledge and guidance from the spiritual and physical realms.
The healing mind is a loving, open mind. The healing mind is humble and has faith in the sometimes hard-to-immediately-decipher wisdom of the universe (God, the spiritual realm, nature, the mystery of life … we all have our own words to commune with the divine) and is focused on helping the other person get to his best place, with full respect for the other person’s relationship with the mystery of life and for his free will.”
“Because the healer has faith in the wisdom of the universe to fix things even if we screw up, he does not freak out like crazy when the “patient” chooses to maybe do “stupid” things … the healer knows that we all walk our mysterious paths, and even our stupidest choices can help us grow our wisdom and spiritual spine.
And in the end, in this world or the next, the balance is restored … Thus, the key distinction between the healing mind and the missionary mind is the respect for other people’s right to choose whatever they choose, which is based on faith in the wisdom of the universe and deep, peaceful love. (Yes, it’s much easier to describe this than to pull it off, but none the less.)”
“The missionary mind, on the other hand, does freak out a lot! The missionary mind is stuck in a bit of a static state. Once upon a time, the missionary has maybe figured out “the truth,” and now he feels the irresistible urge to shove that truth down everybody’s throat … or else.
The missionary mind is very prone to ascribing his own conclusions about world and what’s best thing to do (not just for him, but for everybody else) to “God,” “science,” and the “public good,” and he uses that feeling of having a divine right to proselytize to push, push, push.”
And the funny thing, it’s not at all uncommon for beautiful, good people to agree with the general premise but make an exception for their own “mission,” that is not like everybody else’s mission therefore, uniquely “correct.” I have witnessed it many times — with love and willingness to discuss from the heart — and in my own life, I have done a lot of work containing the “tyrant in the mirror,” as my most important way of fighting the Great Reset.
Yes, I believe very strongly that the Missionary Mind is the foundational energy that has driven many devastating “great resets” in the past, and that it is driving the Great Reset of today. And that in order to stand up to the Great Reset, we need to starve the external tyrants of that energy by not producing it in our lives.
Which does not mean being a pushover, it just means being even-headed and respectful of other sincere people’s right to walk their mystery on their spiritual terms, without vilifying them for their ideas or, say, their choices regarding the so called “vaccine.”
Which brings us to Emily Oster and her “pandemic amnesty” — not that Emily is personally driving the Great Reset — but Emily’s current take on things is seemingly helping it succeed.
Emily Oster. The Broken Child. The Missionary
“From her ivory tower — where she hangs out with other like-minded establishment-approved wobblyfolk — Emily asks to pardon the clean establishment-minded people like herself who didn’t know. She asks to pardon the clean folk for having done various foolish things like terrifying their own kids into screaming, “Social distancing!!!” when faced with a possibility of human contact — and traumatizing the formerly-known-as-resilient children possibly for life.”
“Notably, in her asking for patrician indulgences, Emily still doesn’t want to in any way associate with the horrible unclean. She doesn’t want anything to do with the vermin whom the establishment-minded people like herself had thrown under the bus — and then applauded the bus driver enthusiastically as he was going back and forth a few times over their screaming bodies, flattening their bodies and their unworthy, ‘wrong’ and ‘dangerous’ views, old normal and all.”
“To my senses, Emily is a classic case of arrested emotional development, a broken child who grows up to be a dangerous adult — a puffy-cheeked managerial servant of the Machine, a narrow-minded ‘successful’ missionary with an axe who goes around and axes everything that doesn’t conform to the algorithm — sincerely so, albeit it does help that axing the dissidents is also really good for her (yes, a pun) missionary position.”
“I imagine that if the CNN were to tell her tomorrow and then keep telling her for a year — in the same business-as-usual, hypnotic manner — that Fauci is a criminal, and that she should listen to the “antivaxxers” because they are the new prophets — she would probably change her tune in a heartbeat. That’s the problem with the wobblyfolk — a great enthusiasm for being dominant within the set parameters — but no emotional spine, and no original ideas!!!”
In the end, I am both indignant and mad that people like Emily are still in charge — with the help of the Machine — and feel really bad for her, a broken child. I would talk to her. I would debate her from the heart. I am here. Will she want to talk?
Public Health, a Modern Crusade
In her book called “Vaccine Nation,” Elena Conis, who generally seems to take a “respectable” pro-vaccine stance (at least that is my impression of her work), none the less gives a well-substantiated scorching review of a how every time the FDA was ready to approve a new children’s vaccine, the disease in question enjoyed an uncanny public opinion (and medical science) makeover from something that’s barely a big deal to a very dangerous plague and an imminent threat to all things good.
I am wondering whether the trivial corruption and callous greed — of which there has been undoubtedly been no lack at any point in time — would have been as fruitful if it didn’t fall on the fertile grounds of the ideological possession of Missionary Mind and a strong faith in the infallibility of one’s beliefs.
After all, if one accepts on the deep emotional level that we are in a war with nature, that we can win this war, and that infectious disease is the #1 enemy to eradicate — as opposed to maybe deciding to ponder what had started us on this mad crusade, and where we’d gone wrong — upping the ante kind of makes sense. Kind of, in a twisted way that focuses on one thing: “Here is an enemy. Shoot!!!”
Conspiracies, Mob Morality, and Amnesty
To find more of Tessa Lena’s work, be sure to check out her bio, Tessa Fights Robots.