While it might seem fairly unsurprising that experiments are being carried out on humans in North Korea, the actual nature of these experiments isn’t quite what it seems.
North Korea is TOO absurd
Sure, North Korea as a completely locked off community is rather odd in the age of communication. It’s certainly possible that they are able to achieve such a thing if you ignore that they apparently have no funds to perform such a stunt. What is absurd is the complete lack of evidence of anything more than five thousand people. Visitors are taken through empty locations with strange pantomime performed before landing them back at the similarly empty Pyongyang. The military parades show the highest number of verifiable North Koreans, perhaps five thousand troops often with cards over their heads and when any member of the Kim family is pictured it’s with maybe 5-10 generals in an empty location.
The North Korean border towns are fake and acknowledged as such and none of the defectors ever escape with any footage nor is any footage or photography leaked despite goods being imported into the country. There is literally no evidence of the North Korean population existing. To suggest it’s a completely locked down society is one thing, that they have managed to silence any and all evidence of life itself for the last 70 years, quite something else.
South Korea Study of Sacred Geometry
South Korean movies for a number of years now have been using methods of subliminal brainwashing and coercion in their TV and movies. Although the origins of these methods goes back over 500 years, Stanley Kubrick was a pioneer with his handsome and very esoteric filmography that blended deeply encoded subtext along with geometric backgrounds and synchronicity which unlocks human source-code and programs ideas directly into the viewers DNA.
Without taking this very large topic off on a tangent, ever wondered why so many mainstream movie reviewers proclaimed Christopher Nolans Inception, a movie about subversive manipulation to be Nolans “Kubrick Moment”? Inception was an intricately scripted action movie but wasn’t “Kubricky” in any way other than it touching on subliminal manipulation under the guise of dream meddling. It’s also not surprising that Nolan himself is a high ranking Freemason with what’s very likely that Masonic ability to fee, hear, taste and decipher the esoteric world as well as deliver it.
If you’re not aware of these methods simply ask someone who has taken DMT, Ayahuasca or any of the other variants of hallucinogenic substances that unlock the doors to our source code or “The Doors of Perception” as Aldous Huxley put it. The reality that sits behind consciousness that can be viewed by use of sacred substances or deep meditation is pure geometry and while we can’t really understand it we can certainly be sure that it’s a very integral part of the foundations that our reality is built upon.
To that end certain patterns can certainly unlock portions of our brain when viewed and it’s at this point that social messaging and esoteric messaging can be implanted to great success and perform rewrites on our DNA in a similar manner to an API connection in modern data management.
North Korea, The Large Sandbox
Because these methods produce generational results it’s necessary to analyse the behaviour of humans who are completely unfiltered by the leanings, learnings and persuasions of the world at large. Experimentation with Ayahuasca, the key to discovering the ability to performs DNA rewrites began far earlier than one might suspect since the discovery of these sacred medicines was made by the Spanish crusades in the 1500s when they conquered the Mayans and likely stole their secrets. LSD and others come later and do offer partial reveal of the source code but DMT/Ayahuasca which stimulates the mysterious pineal gland is the true gateway.
North Korea currently exists only really as terrifying stories to outsiders and reporters, a convenient nuclear deterrent to concerned neighbours, excuses from China and South Korea who supposedly prefer the buffer between the thinly veiled communism of China and rampant capitalist success of the south. And then of course the long established secrecy that no one appears to find slightly odd. What this leaves is the perfect bubble with which to test the methods within a perfect sandbox.
The likelihood is that North Korea is nothing like we imagine and is simply a large hamster cage neither cruel or dystopian but very different from what we understand as normal life. A closed circuit existence created by an agreement to stage a war in order to create the perfect environment to test methods handed down through extensive research and contact with that which lies on the outside of our consciousness.
Sound crazy? Sure… about as crazy as a cash strapped nation with no visible means of income outside of small amounts of aid managing to somehow keep 20 million people completely locked off from the outside world in a way that no other communist state could during their prosperous times…indeed, crazy.
5 thoughts on “North Korea Exposed 2: Experiments With DNA Rewriting”
Have you actually been to North Korea? I have, and I can assure you it’s a real country with lots of real people. I travelled all over (albeit obviously only to those areas open to visitors) and saw with my own eyes that many of the myth perpetuated outside the country are just that, myths.
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Plan to, visited the South but it’s the strange chaperoned experience they offer in the North that puts me off. As you say, “albeit obviously only to those areas open to visitors”, and the predictably unpredictable choreographed image they present to the outside world makes me think, okay.. how much are we just ignoring as just oddness because of how odd the place is already?
One small point, I don’t suspect this based only upon how North Korea looks. I spent a few years working in Asian broadcast media and while many champion Squid Game and Parasite, South Korea have for a good long time had an uncanny ability to produce material that’s unusually and effortlessly popular. From K-Drama to K-Pop they dominate in ways that can’t be explained by crafty broad appeal and they do this with unusually low marketing spend. No doubt that Koreans are talented people but when EVERY formula wins it’s almost as if they have some way of testing them.
I have no evidence for this obviously but North Korea haven’t offered much in the way of evidence of the accepted narrative either so it’s an occams razor stalemate.
If you go there you will find the evidence of the accepted narrative you say doesn’t exist. The people live in an authoritarian state which controls many aspects of their lives, and most of them accept this as normal, or at least appear to accept it (they daren’t openly question the Leaders).
But they are still people, just as we are. They love their kids, they strive to do the best for them, they are therefore grateful that their basic necessities are met by the state (housing, healthcare, education) and therefore believe the narrative that North Korea is the best place to live, despite the levels of control. Many of them genuinely love the Leaders – something we may find hard to fathom looking from outside, but I believe the expressions of gratitude and sometimes grief I saw at the Palace of the Sun, where the former Leaders still lie embalmed, were for the most part genuine. They like music and dance and sport. They enjoy spending free time with their families and friends. Most are very ignorant of the world beyond their borders, but not all. Our guide there, for instance, had travelled to Sweden as part of her studies. And there are small chinks in the ‘Hermit Kingdom’ – Kim Jong Un is looking to develop international tourism (or was, pre-pandemic) and rules on people with Chinese family ties living on the northern border have been relaxed sufficiently to allow occasional brief visits.
The North Korean desire for unification with the South is very real and there’s some acceptance that would mean further change, although their concept is of a single federal nation with two autonomous and very differently governed states.
What any of this has to do with the success of South Korea in developing mass media concepts that have wide global appeal is beyond me. Certainly these games, pop stars and TV shows would be completely alien to North Koreans!
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