31 January, 2012

Blings, rings and suffering

Everyone likes gold; yum yum aurum.

Gold is in our jewellery, our computers, our temples, our beer, our teeth. Its power is in its ability to transform life. It is a noble metal (denoted aurum in Latin; abbreviated Au on the Periodic table). It is malleable, immune to rust, and ageless. When found from archaeological sites from 5,000 B.C., gold is as pure and valuable as a nugget of gold mined today.

Gold is the stuff dreams are made of. Our physical prowess is measured by gold medals. Our theatrical skills are awarded a golden globe. Our economic skills metered in gold bars. Even our ethics are measured in the golden mean.  Ironically, we have come to see it as the dream that stuff is made of.

Sadly, gold has been the cause of more suffering than all the wars presumably caused by religions, oligarchs and monarchs. It is the air we breath, both financially and technologically. Gold wars have been reported throughout history, but sadly false-flagged as either religious or territorial conflicts.

Gold's value throughout history has been based on its purity, durability and technological usefulness as a coin of all realms. It is not unforeseeable that it would have equal value on any planet that has the same 118 periodic elements as earth does.

In times of crisis, gold is invaluable as a means of procuring political favour, food and freedom. In times of peace, its value falls. In a utopia, gold would have little if any value except as a tool for technological and medical advancement. So what purpose does gold serve in a society that has reached the zenith of advancement? Would gold cease to be the cause of conflict? Is gold really evil, or just the love of it?

Even the humble Buddhist temples of south-east Asia are coated with gold; penury monks lecturing to an audience, sitting before a massive gold statue of the Buddha. None, even the pious, are immune from its eternal presence. When we consider the suffering associated with it, gold has a lot to answer for.

Putting aside David Wilcock's profound theory that there is more gold than there is sand, the majority of present day gold currently exists as jewellery. That wedding ring on your finger, or gold necklace and earrings. Gold therefore, is nothing more than symbolic of something else. For example, status (bling), commitment (wedding ring) and power (suffering induced by the elite).

But looking at the chart above, there seems to be an incredible lack of real gold in world circulation. According to Barbara Marciniak, "The gold reserves of the planet have been traded off-planet and the government’s gold in many places has left the planet. You have been given in exchange devices that literally open up the corridors of time, devices that warp time, devices that to you if you looked at them would look as if they were huge, seamless stainless steel balls. They are in fact filled with fuel and filled with elements that are not native to the earth plane. These are extraterrestrial technological devices. They literally change time fields. These are being sent up in satellites at this time. "

It seems that perhaps even alien civilisations need the aurum touch. It can be argued that gold could even be anathema to civilised society, i.e. civilisation.

For gold to be anything but a cause of future suffering to humanity, it must be used for what it was originally intended by the Masters - a spiritual symbol of purity, immortality and malleability. Anything less degrades this metal into a mere conductive commodity of the technocrats, the indentured and the impure.