by Justin Deschamps
Has the truth movement been infiltrated? That is the question explored in the following. In general, the question drew us toward the truth, in all respects, not the rigid answers that have been accepted and pushed blindly by the masses.
Likely, if you are reading these words, you are a truth rebel, you dare to question the status quo. Shining our light into all the darkness, even within ourselves, is the hardest task, but one with the greatest potential for making ourselves and the world a better place. Shall we begin?
How important is the truth? What power does it have to make our lives better? Can it make us happier, more fulfilled?
For most, the answer is yes — and no.
The truth is both the source of future happiness and
bliss as well as the destroyer of falsehood and incompleteness. As such,
when you encounter a new truth, it tends to shake us up.
It tends to activate us. How well we let that truth transform us depends on our willingness to grow and change, guided by discernment and wisdom.
The truth — once received in the mind, lived by action in the body, felt in the heart through observation — is arguably the most powerful force in the universe, below the love, which gives truth life in our personal lives.
If you love the truth with a whole heart, you will be raised, step by step, experience through experience, to the heights of spiritual glory. But this is easier said than done.
Questioning your truths doesn’t always feel good, and often it can be painful, but only when we fight the rising tide.
In such cases, experience itself often humbles us when our incomplete knowledge creates chaos in our lives. Therefore, taking the opportunity to question ourselves before calamity strikes, saves us unnecessary pain and suffering.
The truth movement is a loose term referring to those who’ve felt the desire to make sense of a world that seems chaotic, cruel, and indifferent.
Generally speaking, it encompasses conspiracies, spirituality, government corruption, and anything that society, for one reason or another, has deemed untrue or unreal. But more than this, the truth movement is a personal call to claim the treasures of wisdom that all are welcome to take hold of.
Psychologically, the pain, suffering, and uncertainty of life push us to seek knowledge so we can improve our lives. Whole systems of neurology exist for the purpose of rewarding us for seeking knowledge and building skill. And these same systems make us feel negative emotions when we don’t grow.
Without honest reflection, discussion, and a willingness to refine knowledge gained form truth-seeking, the sure result is dogma, stagnation, and devolution.
The truth is an infinite reality. But our minds are limited, by nescience, trauma, pain, egoism, and of course, time and space. Even though the truth is all around us, seeking for it requires an act of will.
“Knowledge must grow or the knowledge keeper will die, smashed against the rocks of willful ignorance.”
The following video asks the question: Has the truth movement been infiltrated?
Some will say that merely asking this question proves you are a shill — an agent of the Deep State or the forces of darkness on this world.
Others will say that to avoid asking this question is a recipe for disaster — for a truism that can’t be expanded and grown is only a dead fact, the foundation of dogma and social division.
If we were to ask the powers that be, the so-called Cabal or NWO, if we should ask this question about the truth movement they would say that you should never question authority, (what is known or accepted) because you are a slave, not a free being.
The fact is, an honest question is more important than a rigid answer because the question has the power to grow into the future. An answer, that should not be questioned, is a dead thing. It can’t grow. It can’t expand. It can’t enlighten the mind, only enslave it with rigid belief.
This is why an active mind and an open heart is the key to unlocking your full potential. This is why bravery and intellectual honesty are values that give life and impart fulfillment.
In this regard, to bravely question what many believe to be true is arguably one of the greatest acts of self-growth, self-love, and altruistic service.
How can you, and the world improve, if we never dare to question the truisms of the past, no matter how seemingly perfect they are?
The result of honest questioning isn’t the destruction of established truths — instead, it pours life-giving waters into whatever truth has already been discovered. This newly awakened truth, if followed wherever it leads, has the power to consume half-truths and falsehoods that limit human evolution.
The opportunity for growth is always there, whether we reach for it and ask honest questions is up to us.
What do you think? Has the truth movement been infiltrated?
In closing, the point of this question isn’t to frantically search for spies and “Deep State agents” in our midst — it isn’t the call for a witch hunt. It’s a call to go within, to question your truths to see where you have room to grow, while at the same time, questioning the ways we relate to truth in social circles.
To be sure, there are shills, scam artists, liars, frauds, cheats, and well-intentioned dupes out there.
And at times, we’ve all been guilty of close-mindedness and the spreading of half-truths for various reasons. But even the most misguided among us can turn things around if they follow the truth wherever it leads.
If you discover some truth-sharer, researcher, spokesman, whistleblower, journalist or content producer has been less than truthful, take care not to let your rage overwhelm your compassion. Often, people are doing the best they can with what they have to work with.
Ultimately, we’re all united in the quest for truth, we all have to contend with the unknown in our desire to pursue happiness.
Thus, the enemy isn’t a person who believes something you do not. The enemy is the stagnation that comes from not seeking the truth with a whole heart.
When those around us dig in their heels, we should compassionately encourage them to loosen their grip, while being patient so they can do the often difficult inner-work of opening their minds and hearts to the possibility they could be wrong or learn something new.