ED: This movie contains even more predictive programming than1984 or Brave New World! Because I refuse to put money into Zionist coffers, I do not attend movies while in theatres. Eventually, if interested, I might rent the DVD but even that is questionable. And yes, I am possibly the only person on the planet who has not yet seen E.T.! As for these “Hunger Games” I rely on the observations of others whom I trust, my own instincts and knowledge, and reading the books. This is, indeed, predictive programming aimed directly at the hearts and minds of the young.
April5th, 2012
The hitmovie “The Hunger Games” takes place in a dystopian future where the poor andwretched masses live under the high tech tyranny of a wealthy elite. Is themovie depicting the kind of society the elite is trying to establish for theNew World Order?
We’ll lookat characteristics of the world presented in “The Hunger Games” and how theyrelate to plans for a New World Order.
Pushed by a gigantic marketingcampaign, The Hunger Games did not take long to become a world-widesensation, especially among teenagers and young adults. Sometimes referred toas the new Twilight, The Hunger Games has similar components tothe previous book-to-movie craze (i.e. a young girl torn between two guys) buttakes place in a very different context.
Set in a dystopian future (why is thefuture always “dystopian”?), The Hunger Games paints a rather grimpicture of the world of tomorrow, whether it be from a social, economical orpolitical point of view.
In short, it is a big-brotherishnightmare where a rich elite thrives on the backs of a starving population.Meanwhile, the perversity and voyeurism of mass media is taken to absurd levelsand is used by the government as a glue to keep its unjust social order intact.
Is The Hunger Games givingteenagers a glimpse of a not-too-distant future?
It doesn’t take a crystal ball to seethe elite are trying to take the world in that direction. Is the author SuzanneCollins communicating a strong anti-NWO message to the youth by showing itsdangers or is it getting the youth used to the idea?
Let’s look at the fictional, yetpossible, future world of The Hunger Games.
Note:This article is about the movie and not the book series. The movie has beenformatted in a different way and conveys a slightly different message.
The Hunger Games takes place in acontext that is strikingly on-par with descriptions of the New World Order asplanned by today’s global elite. One of the main characteristics of the NewWorld Order is the dissolving of regular nation-states to form a single worldgovernment to be ruled by a central power.
In The Hunger Games, thisconcept is fully represented as the action takes place in Panem, a totalitariannation that encompasses the entire North-American territory. The United Statesand Canada have therefore merged into a single entity, a step that many predictthat will happen before the full-on creation of the NWO.
The President of Panemaddressing the Nation.
In Panem, the concepts of democracy andfreedom have disappeared from America to be replaced by a high-techdictatorship based on surveillance, monitoring, mass-media indoctrination,police oppression and a radical division of social classes.
The vast majority of the citizens ofPanem live in third-world country conditions and are constantly subjectedpoverty, famine and sickness. These difficult living conditions are apparentlythe result of a devastating event that engendered the complete economiccollapse of North America.
In District 12, home of the heroKatniss Everdeen, the locals live in conditions similar to the pre-industrialera where families of coal miners lived makeshift in shacks and eat rodents asmeals.
While the masses look as if they areliving in the 1800s, they are nevertheless subjugated to the high-tech rule ofthe Capitol, which uses technology to monitor, control and indoctrinate themasses. Surveillance cameras, RFID chips and 3D holograms are abundantly usedby the government to manipulate the will of a weak and uneducated population(although there are signs of solidarity and rebelliousness among the peasants).
To preserve the fragile social order,the Capitol relies on a massive police force that is always ready repress anykind of uprising. The workers are often rounded up in civilian camps where theyare shown state-sponsored propaganda videos.
Panem is therefore a high-tech policestate ruled by a powerful elite that seeks to keep the masses in poverty andsubjugation.
As we’ve seen in previousarticles on this site, all of these concepts are also thoroughly represented inother forms of media as there appears to be a conscious effort to normalize theideas of a high-tech police state as the only normal evolution of the currentpolitical system.
Living in sharp contrast to theproletariat, the elite in The Hunger Games inhabits the glisteningCapitol city and indulges in all sorts of extravagances and fashion trends.This upper-echelon of society perceives the rest of the population as aninferior race to be ridiculed, tamed and controlled.
All valuable resources have beenvacuumed from the people living in the districts to profit the Capitol,creating a clear and insurmountable divide between Regular People and TheElite. The concept of an opulent elite ruling over the dumbed-down andimpoverished masses (thus making them easily manageable) is an important aspectof the New World Order and it is clearly depicted in The Hunger Games.
The government’s reliance on high-techsurveillance and mass media to keep the population in check is something we arealready seeing and, if we keep going in that direction, the world of TheHunger Games will soon become reality.
There is another concept important tothe occult elite that is at the heart of The Hunger Games, however:Blood sacrifices to strike fear and gain power.
Katniss is selected astribute of her district.
The government of Panem created theHunger Games in order to remind the masses of the “great treason” they havecommitted by engaging in a rebellion. As punishment for their insubordination,the twelve districts of Panem must offer to the Capitol one boy and one girlbetween the ages of 12 and 18 to be part of The Hunger Games.
The teenagers must fight to the deathin an outdoor arena in a Roman Gladiator-like event that is televised acrossthe nation. The rules of the Games reflect the elite’s contempt and total lackof respect for the masses. The name of the Games itself is a reminder of thestate of perpetual starvation the lower class is purposely kept in by therulers in order to better control it.
The boys and girls that are selected totake part in The Hunger Games are called “tributes”, a term that usuallydescribes a payment rendered by a vassal to his lord and thus even reflects theservitude of the mass to its rulers.
Since time immemorial, blood sacrificeswere considered to be the highest form of “tribute” to gods and, on an occultlevel, were said to wield the most potent power to be tapped by rulers andsorcerers.
The same way ancient Carthaginianssacrificed infants to the god Moloch, inhabitants of Panem sacrifice theirchildren to the Capitol. The Hunger Games are therefore a modern version ofthese ancient rituals that the masses had to participate in to avoid the wrathof their superiors.
The entire nation of Panem is forced towatch the sacrificial ritual that takes place in the Capitol, stirring up fear,anger and blood lust within them, amplifying the power of the ritual.
We’ve seen in previous articles thatthe deaths of specific people (Whitney Houston, Heath Ledger, AmyWinehouse) become such a media eventthat they are, in fact, mega-rituals that entire nations participate in. TheHunger Games reflect this concept of highly publicized mega-rituals.
“Tributes” forThe Hunger Games become the property of the state and are revoked of all theirrights.
In The Hunger Games, theritualistic death of young people chosen from the mass is sold as a sporting event,a nation-wide celebration that is packaged as a reality show. Not only do thepoor people participate in these demeaning events, they even cheer for theirfavorites.
Why do they accept all of this?
One of the reasons is that mass mediacan get people to accept anything … if it is entertaining.
The games are broadcast to the nationin the form of a reality-show, complete with TV hosts who analyze the action,interview the tributes and judge their performance. The tributes are soindoctrinated in this culture that they readily accept the rules of the gameand in turn are fully willing to start killing to win the Games.
The masses also actively participate inthe event, cheering for their district’s representatives, even though theentire event celebrates the sacrifice of their own.
This reflects a sad but true factconcerning mass media: Any kind of message can reach people if it manages tocapture their attention. There are two things that automatically, almostirresistibly, grab our attention: Blood and sex, the remnants of our primalinstincts.
The sheer violence of the event grabsthe attention of the masses, who forget that the Games serve as a reminder ofthe people’s servitude to its elite. This concept is already well-known andfully exploited in today’s mass media, as elite-sponsored messages areconstantly sold to consumers as being “entertainment”.
The Hunger Games therefore aptlyportray the role of media in the manipulation of public opinion. Will the moviehelp young people realize this fact?
At one point in The Hunger Games, thedeath of a little girl shocked the people to a point that it brought a briefmoment of lucidity and solidarity as the kill highlighted the atrocity of theGames.
The live broadcasting of the death leadto a violent uprising in her district as the locals realized that they werewilling participants in something terrible. The uprising was quickly quelledhowever, by the ever-present police force of the state.
Furthermore, in order to prevent furthersocial trouble, the producers of the show introduced a new element to the show:Love between Katniss Everdeen and Peeta Mellark, the girl and the boy fromDistrict 12. By introducing love (and, by extension, sex) into the show, theproducers managed to quell the masses and brought them back to their usualstate of silent stupor.
This part of the movie reflects howmass media is used by the powers that be today. The worldwide reach of TheHunger Games series itself proves that stories that cleverly feature theingredients of sex and violence are bound to get people hooked. And, eventhough The Hunger Games seems to be denouncing the perversity ofviolence in mass media, it sure brings more of it into movie theatres.
While there is no shortage of violencein Hollywood, The Hunger Games movie crosses a boundary that is rarelyseen in movies: Violence by minors and towards minors.
In this PG-13 movie we see kids agedbetween 12 and 18 violently stabbing, slashing, strangling, shooting andbreaking the necks of other children ~ scenes that are seldom seen in Hollywoodmovies.
While it is surely a way for the moviethe grab the attention of the movie’s target audience (which happens to beteenagers aged 12 to 18) The Hunger Games brings to the forefront a newform of violence that was previously deemed too disturbing to portray inmovies. But in the particular kill-or-be-killed scenario of The Hunger Games,the viewers easily go beyond this psychological barrier and find themselvesyelling stuff at the movie like “Come on, Katniss, take your bow and shoot thatvicious little f**cker in the head!”.
The Hunger Games is set in world thatis exactly what is described to be the New World Order: A rich and powerfulelite, an exploited and dumbed-down mass of people, the dissolving ofdemocracies into a police state entities, high-tech surveillance, mass mediaused for propaganda and a whole lot of blood rituals.
There is indeed nothing optimistic inthe dystopian future described in The Hunger Games. Even human dignityis revoked as the masses are forced to watch their own children killing eachother as if they were caged animals.
That being said, there is little to nodifference between movie goers who watch the movie The Hunger Games andthe masses in the movie that witness the cruelty of the Games. Both are willingparticipants in an event that portrays the sacrifice of their own under theamused eye of the elite.
Furthermore, one can argue that themovie accomplishes the same functions as the Games in the movie: Distractingthe masses with blood and sex while reminding it of the elite’s power.
Is The Hunger Games attemptingto warn an apathetic youth of the danger of allowing the current system todevolve into a totalitarian nightmare?
Or is it simply programming it toperceive the coming of a New World Order as an inevitability?
That question is up for debate. Butreading what is being said in the mass media about The Hunger Games, itseems there is an even more important question up for debate: Are you TeamPeeta or Team Gale?
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