Between Project Blue Beam, New World Order, Cryptocurrencies and the parousia of Christ simulated holographically
Serge Monast (1945 - Montreal, 5 December 1996) was a Québécois investigative journalist, poet, essayist, secret history scholar and conspiracy theorist, as well as an active member of the Social Credit Party of Canada until the 1980s.
He is famous above all for having denounced the N.A.S.A. project known as Blue Beam, its phases and conspiracy theories associated with it, but his works concerning the plots hatched by occult sects, the Masonic conspiracy and the New World Order, which he dealt with in the early '90 and mostly inspired by the works of William Guy Carr, are equally well known.
He founded AIPL, the Agence Internationale de Presse libre (the International Free Press Agency) with which he published most of his work on these issues, having a remarkable audicece response thanks to an interview on esotericists and ufologists during the television show Ésotérisme Expérimental by Richard Glenn, in which he repeatedly warned public opinion about the dangers of a totalitarian world government.
In 1994 his most famous work "Project Blue Beam (NASA)" came out, with which he describes in detail a plan devised by NASA with the help of the United Nations (ONU), aimed at imposing a New Age religion based on the celebration of the Antichrist through a parousia of Christ simulated holographically, to mark the advent of a New World Order.
An important component of the Blue Beam Project includes the gradual elimination of cash.
Monast said the plan would be executed after a financial crisis. "Not a complete shutdown," he said, "but enough to allow them to introduce some sort of intermediate currency before they introduce their electronic cash to replace all the paper or plastic money." An example would be Cryptocurrencies.
Monast stated that in the film "2001: A Space Odyssey" the psychological basis for the implementation of the "Blue Beam Project" had already been laid, presenting stories in which mysterious uncovered objects overturned everything humans know about themselves and world history.
According to some conspiracy theorists there are evident references to certain aspects of the Blue Beam Project and to the conspiracies of the great elites in two episodes of the sci-fi television saga "Star trek" and "Star trek: the next generation": "The God thing" and "Devil's due".
The following year (1995) saw the publication of the most complex and sensational work, "Les Protocoles de Toronto (6.6.6)", on the model of the Protocols of the Elders of Zion, in which he denounced the intent of a Masonic group called "6.6.6" to bring together the strong powers of the world, in the course of twenty years, to establish the New World Order and control the minds of individuals in a real planetary dictatorship.
Following the disclosure of these ideas and given his involvement in the "forbidden information networks", Monast stated that he had been persecuted by the police and competent authorities.
Not wanting his children to receive "public education", he decided to teach them at home, but in September 1996 they were stolen from him and taken into state custody and Monast was prosecuted for violating the law.
He died of a heart attack in his home in December 1996, at the age of 51, the day after he was arrested and spent one night in prison.
Copies of his works still circulate on the Internet and have influenced later conspiracy theorists such as the American evangelist preacher Texe Marrs.
His supporters believe that his death is somewhat suspicious and have speculated that he had been murdered with the use of "psychotronic, electromagnetic or direct energy weapons" (a class of armaments that includes numerous devices capable of targeting electromagnetic radiation, or acoustic waves, or high energy plasma, or laser beams) to dissuade them from carrying out his investigations after his death. Some of them claim that Jerry Fletcher, the character played by Mel Gibson in the 1997 film "Conspiracy Theory", was inspired by him.
As Monast himself claimed, "Nobody is safe in a totalitarian police state!" so, what to think about the untimely demise of a journalist who died of a heart attack but never had previous heart problems, knowing that, oddly enough, one of the killing methods allegedly used by the Blue Beam Project was precisely made up of heart attacks artificially induced?
"The perfect dictatorship would have the appearance of a democracy, but would basically be a prison without walls in which the prisoners would not even dream of escaping.
It would essentially be a system of slavery where, through consumption and entertainment, the slaves would love their servitudes. "
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