Anyone having the good fortune of arriving at this blog post and is unfamiliar withNeothink and the Twelve Visions Party, please, try to understand that the Neothink “self-leader” system coupled with the TVP’s — “MAKE EVERYONE RICH INCLUDING THE POOR” — Twelve Vision’s Movement is an unbeatable formula that will give every individual a level of freedom never experienced before. By removing the suppression of a completely unnecessary ruling class, a Technological Revolution will be launched the likes of which has never been witnessed before. Although America will probably be first to bask in the sunshine of health, wealth, and peace that Neothink and the TVP — with its3000-YEAR-OLD SECRET — will inevitably bring, the rest of the world is sure to soon follow. Go to TVPNC.ORG to see how.
3KYOS NIGHT AKA 3000-YEAR-OLD SECRET NIGHT is all about TREATMENT 3 in the PRIME LITERATURE: The 3000-YEAR-OLD SECRET written by Mark Hamilton. Of critical importance to the success of the Twelve Visions Movement is an understanding of what this will bring to AMERICA:
THE SEVEN IMMEDIATE EFFECTS OF THE TWELVE VISIONS PARTY
First and foremost, the immediate effect of the Twelve Visions Party will be the end of poverty.
The second stunning effect of the Twelve Visions Party will be the rapid eradication of many diseases.
The third welcomed effect of the Twelve Visions Party will be the eradication of terrorism and crime.
The fourth needed effect of the Twelve Visions Party is minimizing unemployment.
The fifth effect of the Twelve Visions Party would be greatly improved quality of life.
The sixth effect of the Twelve Visions Party would be the superior quality of education in the Twelve Visions World.
The seventh effect of the Twelve Visions Party: it will quickly stop America’s fall into insolvent bankruptcy.
…and what magic ingredient will make possible these miraculous changes: the 3000-YEAR-OLD SECRET: the Prime Law
THE PRIME LAW ®
(The fundamental natural law of protection)
The purpose of human life is to prosper and live happily.
The function of government is to provide the conditions that let individuals fulfill that purpose.
THE PRIME LAW guarantees those conditions by forbidding the use of initiatory force, fraud, or coercion by any person or group against any individual, property, or contract.
No person, group of persons, or government, shall initiate force, threat of force, or fraud, against any individual’s self, property, or contract.
Force is morally and legally justified only for protection from those who violate Article One.
No exceptions shall exist for Articles One and Two.
(*The Prime Law is the fundamental, natural law of protection (that directs all decisions and actions of the Twelve Visions Party) and is not open to amendment or change.)
TO WATCH THE CREATOR OF THE PRIME LAW® SPEAK ABOUT IT, GO TO:
…and this clears the way for…
The TWELVE Visions
Become the Person You Were Meant to Be
Live the Life You Were Meant to Live
Feel Extraordinary Every Day
Slow down Aging Permanently
Land the Job of Your Dreams
Build the Business of Your Passions
Experience The Love of Your Life
Have the Body You Always Envied
Become a Genius of Society
Have Everything You Ever Wanted
(via the free-to-soar geniuses and technologies)
Ride a Prosperity Wave to Riches
(via falling prices and soaring buying power)
Enjoy Nearly Perfect Health
(via soaring medical technologies and falling prices)
Before shifting to focus on the recent Wednesday Mentor Call, let me reiterate:
The TVP and its movement are described in great detail in a book entitled: The 3000-Year-Old-Secret by Mark Hamilton.
Two of the core principles of NT are self-leadership and fully integrated honesty. The primary purpose of the TVP and its movement is to de-politicize America and then the world by completely removing initiatory force as a lawful option anywhere and everywhere on this beautiful planet of ours. This is quite simply and very eloquently accomplished by adding the Prime Law as an over-arching Amendment to the US Constitution. All laws then become subordinate. We will return to the rule of law; i.e., the Republic our forefathers intended. We return government to its one true purpose: protection only. This slashes our budget, eradicates taxes, along with all the rules and regulations that have entered every aspect of our lives. We will “end the rule of man to launch the wealth of mankind”. The so-called “ruling class” will be gone forever – as will the master/slave relationship that has been the predominant theme for the past 3000 years. We will get our country back.
Tonight, for the 02MARCH16 EDITION OF TVP/3KYOS NIGHT, Michael and I continued our trek through “Part Four – Launch Us to Greatness! TVP/NEOTHINK – Our Twelve Visions World,” the last of the four parts found in our book, THE 3000-YEAR-OLD SECRET by Mark Hamilton. Specifically, we read and analyzed Chapter 46: “THE TWELVE VISIONS PARTY & NEOTHINK NOURISHMENT.”
After our introductory remarks, Michael read, as he has the past nine weeks, some short, yet profound quotations that originally appeared in Ben Franklin’s POOR RICHARD’S ALMANAC. Look below Fukushima for more information about Ben and his very popular Almanac.
Also, I introduced the new “Stump Michael Segment.” In this segment, I read the following 9 quotations created by Groucho Marx — pausing after each one, to see if Michael could guess whom they came from. He could not. I thought the clue “the one, the only,” might give it away. It did not. Nor did it help the three listeners, who raised their hands and guessed Mark Twain, Johnny Carson, and PT Barnum.
1. “I, not events, have the power to make me happy or unhappy today. I can choose which it shall be. Yesterday is dead, tomorrow hasn’t arrived yet. I have just one day, today, and I’m going to be happy in it.”
2. “I refuse to join any club that would have me as a member.”
3. “Marriage is a wonderful institution, but who wants to live in an institution?”
4. “Politics is the art of looking for trouble, finding it everywhere, diagnosing it incorrectly, and applying the wrong remedies.”
5. “Only one man in 1000 is a leader of men the other 999 follow women.”
6. “The secret of life is honesty and fair dealing. If you can fake that, you’ve got it made.”
7. “Those are my principles, and if you don’t like them, well, I have others.”
8. “Getting older is no problem. You just have to live long enough.”
9. “I find television very educating. Every time somebody turns a set on, I go into the other room and read a book.”
Tonight, our discussion focused on how and why the TVP and Neothink will ultimately bring us a world of health, wealth and peace by “ENDING THE RULE OF MAN TO LAUNCH THE WEALTH OF MANKIND,” and “MAKING EVERYONE RICH, INCLUDING THE POOR!”
Just prior to opening the lines for Q&A, I mentioned the “Church of Inspiration” call that occurs every Sunday at 12 noon Eastern. This call is, of course, co-hosted by Jill, Tom, and John. The number to call is 425-440-5100, and the access code is 376958#.
I, also, told everyone about the newly launched Mark Hamilton Author and Fan FB Page, Mark’s Neothink Personal FB Page, and Jill’s new Neothink Clubhouse FB Page. I mentioned how Mark wants us to also open a Twitter account, if we don’t already have one, and to go and make our presence known on the three FB pages just noted.
Last, I made a few comments about how MARK IS SUPPORTING his daughter, Manika, by asking everyone to download and buy her latest single on I-Tunes
Our Q&A took us to the end of another fascinating, value- filled 3KYOS evening.
Fukushima update – go here: http://www.netc.com
Poor Richard’s Almanack (sometimes Almanac) was a yearly almanac published by Benjamin Franklin, who adopted thepseudonym of “Poor Richard” or “Richard Saunders” for this purpose. The publication appeared continually from 1732 to 1758. It was a best seller for a pamphlet published in the American colonies; print runs reached 10,000 per year.
Franklin, the American inventor, statesman, and publisher, achieved success with Poor Richard’s Almanack. Almanacks were very popular books in colonial America, offering a mixture of seasonal weather forecasts, practical household hints, puzzles, and other amusements. Poor Richard’s Almanack was also popular for its extensive use of wordplay, and some of the witty phrases coined in the work survive in the contemporary American vernacular.
The Almanack contained the calendar, weather, poems, sayings and astronomical and astrological information that a typical almanac of the period would contain. Franklin also included the occasional mathematical exercise, and the Almanack from 1750 features an early example of demographics. It is chiefly remembered, however, for being a repository of Franklin’s aphorisms and proverbs, many of which live on inAmerican English. These maxims typically counsel thrift and courtesy, with a dash of cynicism.
In the spaces that occurred between noted calendar days, Franklin included proverbial sentences about industry and frugality. Several of these sayings were borrowed from an earlier writer, Lord Halifax, many of whose aphorisms sprang from, “…. [a] basic skepticism directed against the motives of men, manners, and the age.” In 1757, Franklin made a selection of these and prefixed them to the almanac as the address of an old man to the people attending an auction. This was later published as The Way to Wealth, and was popular in both America and England.
Franklin borrowed the name “Richard Saunders” from the seventeenth-century author of Rider’s British Merlin, a popular London almanac which continued to be published throughout the eighteenth century. Franklin created the Poor Richard persona based in part on Jonathan Swift‘s pseudonymous character, “Isaac Bickerstaff“. In a series of three letters in 1708 and 1709, known as the Bickerstaff papers, “Bickerstaff” predicted the imminent death of astrologer and almanac maker John Partridge. Franklin’s Poor Richard, like Bickerstaff, claimed to be a philomath and astrologer and, like Bickerstaff, predicted the deaths of actual astrologers who wrote traditional almanacs. In the early editions ofPoor Richard’s Almanack, predicting and falsely reporting the deaths of these astrologers—much to their dismay—was something of a running joke. However, Franklin’s endearing character of “Poor” Richard Saunders, along with his wife Bridget, was ultimately used to frame (if comically) what was intended as a serious resource that people would buy year after year. To that end, the satirical edge of Swift’s character is largely absent in Poor Richard. Richard was presented as distinct from Franklin himself, occasionally referring to the latter as his printer.
In later editions, the original Richard Saunders character gradually disappeared, replaced by a Poor Richard, who largely stood in for Franklin and his own practical scientific and business perspectives. By 1758, the original character was even more distant from the practical advice and proverbs of the almanac, which Franklin presented as coming from “Father Abraham,” who in turn got his sayings from Poor Richard.
A nineteenth-century print based on Poor Richard’s Almanack, showing the author surrounded by twenty-four illustrations of many of his best-known sayings.
Franklin began publishing Poor Richard’s Almanack on December 28, 1732, and would go on to publish it for 25 years, bringing him much economic success and popularity. The almanack sold as many as 10,000 copies a year.In 1735, upon the death of Franklin’s brother, James, Franklin sent 500 copies of Poor Richard’s to his widow for free, so that she could make money selling them.
One of the appeals of the Almanack was that it contained various “news stories” in serial format, so that readers would purchase it year after year to find out what happened to the protagonists. One of the earliest of these was the “prediction” that the author’s “good Friend and Fellow-Student, Mr. Titan Leeds” would die on October 17 of that year, followed by the rebuttal of Mr. Leeds himself that he would die, not on the 17th, but on October 26. Appealing to his readers, Franklin urged them to purchase the next year or two or three or four editions to show their support for his prediction. The following year, Franklin expressed his regret that he was too ill to learn whether he or Leeds was correct. Nevertheless, the ruse had its desired effect: people purchased the Almanack to find out who was correct.(Later editions of the Almanack would claim that Leeds had died and that the person claiming to be Leeds was an impostor; Leeds, in fact, died in 1738, which prompted Franklin to applaud the supposed impostor for ending his ruse.)
For some writers the content of the Almanack became inextricably linked with Franklin’s character—and not always to favorable effect. Both Nathaniel Hawthorne and Herman Melville caricatured the Almanack—and Franklin by extension—in their writings, while James Russell Lowell, reflecting on the public unveiling in Boston of a statue to honor Franklin, wrote:
… we shall find out that Franklin was born in Boston, and invented being struck with lightning and printing and the Franklin medal, and that he had to move toPhiladelphia because great men were so plenty in Boston that he had no chance, and that he revenged himself on his native town by saddling it with the Franklin stove, and that he discovered the almanac, and that a penny saved is a penny lost, or something of the kind.
The Almanack was also a reflection of the norms and social mores of his times, rather than a philosophical document setting a path for new-freedoms, as the works of Franklin’s contemporaries, Jefferson, Adams, or Paine were. Historian Howard Zinn offers, as an example, the adage “Let thy maidservant be faithful, strong, and homely” as indication of Franklin’s belief in the legitimacy of controlling the sexual lives of servants for the economic benefit of their masters.
At least one modern biographer has published the claim that Franklin “stole”, not borrowed, the name of Richard Saunders from the deceased astrologer-doctor. Franklin also “borrowed—apparently without asking—and adapted the title of an almanac his brother James Franklin was publishing at Newport: Poor Robin’s Almanack (itself appropriated from a seventeenth-century almanac published under the same title in London)”.
Napoleon Bonaparte considered the Almanack significant enough to translate it into Italian, along with the Pennsylvania State Constitution (which Franklin helped draft), when he established the Cisalpine Republic in 1797. The Almanack was also twice translated into French, reprinted in Great Britain in broadside for ease of posting, and was distributed by members of the clergy to poor parishioners. It was the first work of English literature to be translated into Slovene. It was translated in 1812 by Janez Nepomuk Primic(1785–1823).
The Almanack also had a strong cultural and economic impact in the years following publication. In Pennsylvania, changes in monetary policy in regard to foreign expenses were evident for years after the issuing of the Almanack. The King of France named a ship given to John Paul Jones after the Almanack’s author—Bonhomme Richard, or “Good man Richard” (the first of several US warships so named). Later writers such as Noah Webster were inspired by the almanack, and it went on to influence other publications of this type such as The Old Farmer’s Almanac.
Numerous farmer’s almanacs trace their format and tradition to Poor Richard’s Almanack; the Old Farmer’s Almanac, for instance, has included a picture of Franklin on its cover since 1851.