A friend asked me why I would consider living in Costa Rica, since its government has been subjugated by the Jesuits. I listed it as one of the few countries to move to, in my book Who Really Owns Your Gold, Third Edition. The following article grew from a letter to another friend who lives in Costa Rica. In it, I explain how some countries are designed to fail while others, like Costa Rica, are designed for some measure of success.
If you look at the world as a grand game, a board of states with well-defined borders, it becomes easier to see how the Jesuits lay out these borders, confine citizens within, restrict movement across borders, and restrict undesirables from entering. It’s all a fascinating game to me, because so much can be learned by simply examining things from afar, putting the results together in coherent fashion, and making good sense of them.
Decades ago, I wondered why one country would invade another. The only thing I could do was examine the results of the battle or war: increased drug trade or sex trade or gun trade were the major reasons I could come up with. Geography was rarely a reason. Natural resources? Nope. For example, why the heck would the US want any part of that miserable piece of real estate called the Middle East? I’ve been there many times. Practically everything about the Middle East sucks, even the embarrassingly rich Dubai, a land of whores of all stripe.
There are hidden reasons to invade a country, of course, and I’m not privy to them. Others have speculated that some of those reasons are precious metals, ET landing sites, etc.
If you examine the geopolitics of Central America, you see that it’s like the island of Haiti/Dominican Republic: poor as hell in Haiti; fairing much better to very well in the Dominican Republic.
People ask why. I say we should not ask the philosophical question why, but instead ask how, which gets to the underlying mechanics of things.
So, how could one island be so sharply divided? [As an aside, we certainly don’t see this in the US state of Hawaii, which has been set up as a prosperous economic zone.]
The Jesuits learned from the predecessors that dividing a large population and keeping them at war with each other, even through economics (as in Haiti/DR), is the best way to ensure control over that geographic area. The cake bakes itself! And it makes governing and controlling it so much easier, because the citizens are focusing on their enemies across borders, rather than on the real culprits: the Jesuits. Clever, they. The Jesuits then use this distraction to carry out their method of demoralizing and destabilizing the population, creating further crises, enacting laws that strip citizens of rights, and then finally normalizing the population, which is now a malleable ball of clay. America is pretty much there. Europe has long been there, as you have seen and written about.
And that’s exactly what you see in Haiti/DR. Look at it another way: if the Jesuits wanted to turn Haiti into a paradise, they easily could. I’ve been there: it’s gorgeous in some places, save the designed poverty. Unfortunately, it’s been heavily deforested, unlike DR, leaving it in economic meltdown. The Haitians hate the DRs. Virtually the same color and race, but such enmity. The Jesuits successfully trained a population of beautiful people to become slaves, one poor and the other prospering. Still slaves, though.
In Africa, the Jesuits have used this strategy for hundreds of years. Ask yourself: how could previously peace-loving blacks hate their own neighbors so much, even though they’re in the same boat? They were taught to by Jesuit missionaries, who established clear borders of division and control. Results? Economic strife, murder, genocide. The Jesuits get away with genocide because first-world people can’t see it. Nine thousand miles from America is a long way, safe from prying eyes. Also, I know Africans have been killing each other for thousands of years, but in modern times much of this warring ceased . . . until missionaries like the Jesuits came along to stir things up again.
Same divide-and-conquer strategy is true for the Middle East, which pits US-backed Israel against several larger countries and Russia.
In North America, the war is economic: North American Free Trade Agreement, porous US borders that allow illegals to cross into US and destabilize job economics, housing economics, education, etc. Canada is a sleeping giant that is being used to provide well-armed troops that will swoop into the US to “prevent civil war,” beat down insurrections during times of strife, and to “protect” Americans during emergencies (most likely man-made disasters). Just examine US-Canada Assistance Plan of 10 or so years back: it allows Canadian troops on US soil for the reasons mentioned above. Very sneaky. Very legal, or at least according to the Jesuits.
In Central America, Costa Rica is held up as the “model” country that all others strive to become: no standing army (although CR is a silent police state), good healthcare and education, beautiful natural resources that are well kept and respected by its citizens. Nicaragua is equally beautiful, but was designed to be a “Haiti.” So was Guatemala (another “Haiti”). Panama used to be a “Haiti,” but, for some reason I don’t know about, it was turned around to become more like Costa Rica, although not as diverse in all areas.
So, why Costa Rica for me?
I figure I have nine good years left in me. My body is broken from years of spec-ops work in the military and civilian world. Living beyond 65 sounds like abject torture to me. I’m 55 now, soon to add one more year. The world will not go to pot in those nine years, so Costa Rica, for all its beauty and promise, is the least of all the geopolitical evils in the world. Perhaps silly statements to the uninitiated, yes, but deadly accurate to those of us who understand. . . .
I thought southern Africa might be a candidate for me back in 2012, but it is too fractured between whites and blacks/coloureds. Such a waste of human and geographic beauty. Although Cape Town (plus Maputo and a few small villages in Mozambique) has been my home for some time, sadly, it’s time to move on.
In sum, if you closely examine the geopolitics and geoeconomics, you will discover some surprising answers about how the world is set up and governed. Your answers may be seen as circumstantial by most, but then again circumstantial evidence, when combined smartly with corroborated evidence found elsewhere, can be a very powerful tool, indeed.