The Game of Thrones teaches a lesson observed repeatedly throughout the history of the physical universe, but is rarely learned — violence, motivated by psychotic lust for conquest and revenge, is the reason human civilizations do not endure. Psychopaths are not aware of immortal spiritual beings. They think everything, including themselves, is a physical object. They think power and possession are the path to personal immortality. There are many examples, such as the first emperor of China, Qin Shi Huang (259 BCE-210 BCE). Avoid those who desire to rule your possessions, including your body. Know who you really are. Be the indestructible, eternal spirit that is you.
5:11 “With so much aggression and violence around, don’t you think that society could do with a few more cowards?
Isn’t that what the military call people who prefer not to kill each other?
So, it’s about time all you cowards come out of the closet and got to know one another. You can all help.
If you see a fight starting get the names and addresses of those people with their hands in their pockets, whistling, or walking away.
It might be simple, but it’s a start.
What kind of sick perverts approve “slaughter for fun” as games for children, and prohibit them from seeing the pleasure of a child being conceived?
A government run by psychopathic killers! If you are supporting the psychopathic perverts (lawmakers) that authorized the sale of video games that feature warfare and slaughter, you will killed by the same morons that love to kill for a living: war profiteers and soldiers. Prepare to die a violent death motherf***kers!
“All governments suffer a recurring problem: Power attracts pathological personalities. It is not that power corrupts but that it is magnetic to the corruptible. Such people have a tendency to become drunk on violence, a condition to which they are quickly addicted.”
~ Frank Herbert, Chapterhouse Dune ~
Frank Patrick Herbert, Jr. (October 8, 1920 – February 11, 1986) was an American science fiction writer best known for the novel Dune and its five sequels. The Dunesaga, set in the distant future and taking place over millennia, deals with complex themes such as human survival and evolution, ecology, and the intersection of religion, politics and power. Dune itself is the best-selling science fiction novel of all time. Chapterhouse: Dune is the last in his Dune series of six novels. It rose to #2 on The New York Times Best Seller list.