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Sigmund Freud’s Nephew and Corporate Alien Control

Sigmund Freud’s Nephew and Corporate Alien Control

His name was Edward L. Bernays. He was the nephew of Sigmund Freud. He was born on November 22, 1891 in Vienna and died on March 9, 1995 at his home in Cambridge, Massachusetts at the age of 103.

Before the early twentieth century, marketers thought of humans as rational beings. They thought that all they had to do if they wanted to sell their product was to reason with the public in a logical way. Freud’s theories pointed out that everyone also has a subconscious mind filled with instincts and hidden emotions such as sex, security, aggression, and survival. This unconscious mind greatly influences how people act as a whole.

Sigmund Freud’s Nephew and Corporate Alien Control

Sigmund Freud's Nephew and Corporate Alien Control
Sigmund Freud’s Nephew and Corporate Alien Control

Edward Bernays grew up in the United States. He spent many summers of his youth vacationing in Austria and learning firsthand some of his famous uncle’s theories. If we live in any so-called “civilized” country in the world, you and I have been fascinated by spin for decades.
In the mid-twenties, a company called Beechnut Packing wanted to increase their bacon sales. Instead of creating a campaign to put the bacon up for sale, Bernays created a new and unheard of use for the product. He asked the medical community whether it was better for people to have a hard breakfast or a light breakfast.

Doctors agreed that a hearty breakfast is better. She launched a marketing campaign touting the medicinal benefits of a hearty breakfast of bacon and eggs. To date, the “all-American” breakfast includes bacon and eggs.

Sigmund Freud’s Nephew and Corporate Alien Control

In the mid-twenties, smoking was common in the United States and cigarettes were the most popular form of tobacco. However, women were not allowed to smoke in public. A psychoanalyst consulted A.A. Brill suggested that what women really want is the freedom to do what men do. So, during New York’s 1929 Easter Parade, Bernays recruited newcomers to high society to march in the parade pretending women had the right to vote. At her mark, these women all lit a cigarette.

They had photographers on hand to mark the event and referred to cigarettes as “torches of freedom.” It turned out that everyone who is against women’s smoking is also against women’s freedom. Bernays made this event known to the whole world. Women’s smoking everywhere increased rapidly as they began to associate smoking with freedom.

Here’s what Bernays thinks about PR and democracy:

The conscious and clever manipulation of the organized habits and views of the masses is an essential element in a democratic society. Those who manipulate this invisible mechanism of society constitute an invisible government that is the real sovereign power of our country.
Democracies are not the only forms of government that use rotation. Doctor Joseph Goebbels, Hitler’s minister of propaganda, kept copies of Bernays’ books in his extensive “mind control” library. Bernays never saw Hitler as a client, but some techniques from his books were used in the Nazi campaign against the Jews.

In his later years, Bernays saw how PR is currently being misused. On his centennial in 1991, he said: “Public relations today is terrible. Any idiot, any punk, any idiot can call himself a PR expert.” He really wanted public relations science to be used for the good of humanity.

Sigmund Freud's Nephew and Corporate Alien Control
Sigmund Freud’s Nephew and Corporate Alien Control

Sigmund Freud’s Nephew and Corporate Alien Control

To use spin science, you need enough money to run a successful campaign and get media approval. Today, there are only six or seven media companies that control most of the news and entertainment the public sees. Governments have the power to approve or reject what the public sees. The media distorts government policies that are considered only “patriotic” and “politically correct”. Because of their enormous wealth, big companies buy the spin necessary for their products to stand out. Corporate foreign leaders thus determine what is good for people.

Sigmund Freud’s Nephew and Corporate Alien Control

During the Vietnam War, the American people were repeatedly told through the media that democracy would be lost in Vietnam if the communists won. The communists won and nothing happened. More than 58,000 Americans died, more than 303,000 were injured, and more than 3,800,000 Vietnamese died. Many Americans still believe the media is back and war is necessary. Sigmund Freud’s Nephew and Corporate Alien Control.

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