Deceptive

By Patrick Vaillancourt | knownliars.com
Feb. 25, 2013

Secret Societies Are Deceptive

Secret Handshake
Secret Handshake

Although the members of secret societies technically don’t lie, they are deceptive in nature. Therefore, this makes them known liars. I realize technically not lying while being deceptive doesn’t make sense at first, but allow me to explain how they use dual meaning.

It’s probably happened to you numerous times. An advertisement catches your attention like a worm on a hook. These type of ads are usually from a large corporation headed-up by people who are often-times members of secret societies. Once you bite, and they begin reeling you in, it’s too late. They have your money, and the saying, “there is a sucker born every minute” runs through your mind. It has happened to all of us. An example is when you see an ad for a reduced price like “save 10%,” That item was already marked-up to high to begin with. Instead of making 50% profit margin, they make 40% on their sale. 

Deceptive Practices Explained

How is the deception carried out? Secret societies use a duel meaning for the same topic. There is the inner, hidden, real meaning called the esoteric and it is intended for only the eyes of the secret society members. The meaning for the general public is the outer meaning. They call us the profane or uninitiated, with the outer meaning called exoteric. It is common for corporate advertisement’s to draw people in with a catchy headline that sounds great on the surface, but once you make the purchase, it’s a difference story. Exoteric meaning is everywhere. For example, an advertisement on an item that normally costs’ $1000, may say “Only $299!” with the exclamation point in this case, the exoteric, implying happy excitement at finding such a great deal. Then you look at the fine print in 2pt font at the bottom, the esoteric, only to discover that $299 is the down payment followed by “8 easy payments of $99.95!” with the exclamation point in this case is a negative feeling of disappointed shock. So, really the cost is higher, even with the exclamation point which implies you should be pleasantly excited over this deal, is really a rip-off in the end. Legally speaking, mostly in their twisted morally legal sense, the author’s who had included the exclamation point could say it was intended to be the disappointed shock you will experience. Again, legally this could be said so that they cannot be held accountable for being deceptive. The marketing folks know that they will never be pinned down on why the exclamation point is really there even though the overall cost is higher. It’s the same thing with the symbols that the secret societies use. On the outside it just looks like any ole’ shape that is eye catching. On the inside, it could mean, and does mean, “we are Gods on earth, and this represents our all seeing eye that is upon you the lesser people.” Another thing about secret societies, just like the fine print analogy above, they are technically not secret. Nothing is straightforward with these people. It’s all about a shell game. That’s what the checkered floor in their lodges mean, that it’s all a game. They’re secret in the sense that they know the average person is too busy drinking beer, and memorizing sports scores. The public won’t look at the fine, albeit small print, that spells it all out. The information is there, but does take effort to piece it together.

Another example, is  how politicians operate. They will say until they’re blue in the face, we’re not going to build a NAFTA superhighway. Okay, technically they’re not building in that name. They renamed it to the Trans Texas Corridor which will link-up with other highways in other states intended as a superhighway that link Canada, Mexico, and U.S as part of a North American Union (NAU). You see how that works? So, they can say, “we’re not building a NAFTA superhighway,” and be technically correct on the surface. They know the average person will stop there, and look no further. By the way, the NAU is another thing that is denied in plane English in the headlines here, but admitted to over there under another name SPP.

Deceptive People At The Top

I’m going to use Bill Clinton because he is a perfect example of how these deceptive practice can be sophisticated and difficult to detect. As a side note: Clinton is a member of the Freemason’s as at least a DeMolay initiate.

Yes, he was caught in an outright lie. Cue his famous, “I did not have sexual relations with that woman” while finger pointing declaration. Then the subsequent political fallout, and accusations that he committed perjury to a grand jury. So, in hindsight it appeared to be an outright lie, which it was, but people like Clinton are more concerned about “legally” not lying. His argument was that it was not technically a lie, and he is technically correct.  “And then, of course, there was President Bill Clinton, who argued that distorting the truth in testimony was not necessarily technically illegal” as written by Edward Rothstein for the NY Times.

DeMolay
DeMolay

He is a master of the undetected (most of the time) dual meaning lie by using a marriage of common language, and while being technically legal. For example when he said, ” “The Recovery Act saved or created millions of jobs and cut taxes — let me say this again — cut taxes for 95 percent of the American people.” The words “saved,” and “millions” don’t technically mean anything. As Kathleen Hall Jamieson points out, “Bill Clinton can be ‘legally accurate” and still be lying through his teeth.’ ” In my opinion, that article apologizes for lying in general. But it does point-out what I am trying to say here about the sophisticated dual-meaning lie that politicians, and leaders from the fortune 500 dump on us continuously.