@KarenHudes 3.7.17 6pmEST http://www.dctv.org/live#FLAGSHP Critical Mass for Global Currency Reset

6 Mar

@KarenHudes 3.7.17 6pmEST http://www.dctv.org/live#FLAGSHP https://s3.amazonaws.com/khudes/dctvteleprompt3.7.17.pdf Critical Mass for Global Currency Reset

INTRO Good evening, I am your host Karen Hudes in this series on the Network of Global Corporate Control. Today’s segment is live. This follows the last live episode about the US military, and the episode on Fukushima. Both of these episodes aimed at creating a sense of urgency for the Global Currency Reset.

In those episodes, I reminded people about Aubrey’s statement that
enough people know the reality. I have been describing the corrupt Banking Cartel in this DC TV Series. Thanks to DCTV, to Carmen Stanley, Studio Producer and Director, Maurice Jackson, Audio and Teleprompter, and ________ Floor Director. Next week’s segment is about Washington DC, and will update you on a question about whether the US Constitution of 1789 is in effect which I asked Eleanor Norton in person and tweeted to her.

We have already succeeded in convincing a critical mass of people of the ultimate reality of humanity’s wealth in the Global Debt Facility, and the Banking Cartel’s lies. Reality is manifest. This is also sometimes referred to as the “100 monkey effect”. The Italian documentary, “La centesima scimmia” with a four minute interview about the Network of Global Corporate Control was published on YouTube in January

What is the 100 monkey effect? When you reach critical mass, this manifests in reality. The hundredth monkey phenomenon refers to a sudden spontaneous and mysterious leap of consciousness achieved when an allegedly “critical mass” point is reached. The idea of the hundredth monkey phenomenon comes from Dr. Lyall Watson (1938-2008) in his book Lifetide (1979). Watson, who had a Ph.D. in ethology for work done at the London Zoo with Desmond (“The Naked Ape”) Morris, was writing about several studies done in the 1960’s by several Japanese primatologists of Japanese macaques (Macaca fuscata). Watson alleged that the scientists were “reluctant to publish [the whole story] for fear of ridicule.” He wrote that he had “to gather the rest of the story from personal
anecdotes and bits of folklore among primate researchers, because most of them are still not quite sure what happened.” So, wrote Watson:

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