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We Break Earth Quarantine With These 18 Laws! Pass Them On, Learn Them, And Live Them

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Idle No More

We Break Earth Quarantine With These 18 Laws!  Pass Them On, Learn Them, And Live Them

Do you ever get the feeling that the ones we elect to serve us, need to learn these laws? Nawwwww often they knows these laws and have studied them… it’s the ones who are not in the ‘club’, that were guided away from these fundamentals… study them, reconnect with them, absorb them… share them… make them available.  This step is an important process to us reuniting with off-earth lifeforms… 

Indian in the machine


These Laws were given forth by Creator God Aton of Light, and The Creation, and are also called The Laws of Balance. –

A.  The highest command of The Law of Creation is: Achieve the wisdom of knowledge inasmuch as this will enable you to wisely follow the Laws of the Creation.

B.  The highest command of The Law of God is:             You shall Honor God as the Ruler of the human races and follow His Laws for HE is the “King of Wisdom”.

We attain spiritual perfection by learning and wisely following the Laws given forth by God and Creation.  We learn through the Spirit of God within us how to live in harmony and balance with all of Creation.

The Laws are as follows:

1.        You shall have no other gods than the Creator God before you and abide with the Laws of the Creation which encompasses all.  Also known as the “Law of One”. 2.        You shall not make for yourselves idols and false images to worship as gods for therein you give power into the hands of evil. 3.        You shall love the Lord God with all your heart, soul and being (you must love yourself as God and God as yourself). 4.        You shall not use the name of God irreverently, nor use it to swear to a falsehood. 5.        Remember God’s “day” and keep it holy. (Every day is God’s “day”.) 6.        You shall honor your mother and father. 7.        You shall not murder your fellow man.  (Killing to preserve your life or of your family is not         murder) 8.        You must not commit adultery. 9.        You must not steal (materially or emotionally). 10.       You must not covet or envy that which belongs to your neighbor. 11.       You must not impose nor force your free-will upon the free-will of another.  Also known as “The Law of Non-interference.” 12.       You must not judge (condemn) others, but you must wisely judge all behavior and actions which are contrary to the Laws of God and The Creation. 13.       As you sow, so shall you reap.  Also called “The Law of Cause and Effect.” 14.       You must honor all commitments made in service to God, the Father, the One within. 15.       You must obey the wisdom of God for the responsible and balanced procreation of your species. 16.       You must do unto others as you would have them do unto you. Also called “The Golden Rule”. 17.       Evil (adversaries of God) must always wear a sign of their evilness.  (By their fruits you shall know them). 18.       You must not commit the act of slavery (physical or emotional) upon any human being of             Creator God.

With the communion of the Spirit of Life within us, we must first wisely understand and follow the Laws of Balance, and secondly, we must wisely know where our responsibility begins and ends within the Creation upon this wonderful Planet Earth.

The first question to ask is how can I maintain my life in “harmony and balance” with the rest of “creation”?  The answer is, you begin with the pure desire to know Truth.  We must recognize that we are limited in our perception of Truth, and that God knows the best pathway for us to travel in His service.  So we must then surrender our “will” (ego) to that which is God’s Will.

“In your daily prayer you must ask God for the loving Light of protection, guidance, power, wisdom, knowledge, truth, integrity and courage in order to best serve His Will and not your will (ego)”.

Then in our quiet corner we must meditate.  We must listen.  We must wait upon our Father-God who is within us (our God-Spirit) to give us that which we need to sustain us in His service.  Our will and His Will must become one again.


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    Total 15 comments
    • Joshua 11:20


      Love that Indian in the machine…

      On my journey to discover the law of one, I went by Judas Iscariot.

      My real name is Joshua William Wilkerson

      I am a master plumber (M-40906) from Plano, Texas

      I am not a terrorist either- I just want the truth to come out.

      We are one

    • zanaelf

      God does not exist, its sad to see the Native American spirituality corrupted by the Christian church…

      • Arte Vespule

        I would rather live my life believing in God. Rather than live my life denying God, only to find out I was wrong after I die.

        Good luck to you with your outlook on life. It must be a lonely existence…

      • Ozzie_Thinker

        This is not true and is illogical. In fact, everything, the sub-particles reductionist call “random matter”, is part of one giant network. The network is not understood because man tries to make it his own. The laws concocted in the article are evidence.

        We all have a tendency to believe we were awarded protected, precious lives designed to cultivate the subjective [experience]. Yet we could not be more wrong. In fact our lives are designed to help us manage the external and once we have learned to be humble, meek, we are then in a position to inherit the Earth. Given our tendency to war, meekness must be a simultaneous, universal syndrome.


      • chris532008

        but the first 2 ruels o sciece disprove evolutio ad big ba g theory god ca t be proved but impossible to disprove, the existece of this gover met does idicate thier associatio with sata ic power a d if the o e exist the other might also

    • Riding the Tilt A Wheel

      Knowing good from evil is not something you need to learn, it is something you need to follow. You’re born knowing good from evil, all you have to do is follow what your heart tells you is right. God’s Holy Spirit is a upon you at birth and resides in your heart. May the light of the Lord brighten your path though life and lead you to eternal life.

    • Anonymous




    • Marilynn Reeves

      We could also add Do unto others as you would have done to you. The root of all our problems is a lack of FAITH in G-D and living by his rules.

    • metalraven

      Well, one of your better posts. Not any of that far fetched “outer space being said” stuff. BTW, the one who said it is sad to see “Christian values” inflitrate “Native values”, has no knowledge of what they are speaking about. The tribes of North America had the 10 commandments long before any white man set foot on the continent. Oh, and the 10 commandments are not “Christian”, they are “Jewish”.

    • Wildfire

      Awsome as always… change the way of this world one must first look upon themself, in a chain reaction a massive wave of love and compassion would flood the earth . No more wars, no more hunger, ect all become ONE AGAIN….. LOVE AND LIGHT TO ALL…..

    • Wildfire

      Indian in the machine
      Question ?
      In an article you spoke of a pithouse to survive what is coming if things dont change for the better of mankind. Years ago in a re-occuring dream i was showed after certain events to go to the ocean, we were taken to an island to begin again, in time the population gre and was spread out on the contenants again living withe the land and animals.. So depending on our location, our instincts depends on how we survive ?

    • Joshua 11:20

      As far as how to survive, first understand that there is no such thing as death- only a process of reunification. Then consider the story of the woman who believed that by touching Christ’s robe… What did he say?

      Your faith has made you whole.

      Beyond that, I personally find the best advice in the sermon on the mount and the Tao te Ching.

      As for those in America, we must understand who this land belongs to. So we have our laws, yet ought to respect their traditions to live here. Come to understand what this land is and you will understand how it is the birthright of all humanity.

      And what are called natives are its protectors.

      That’s my opinion anyway.

    • Wildfire

      Thank you for your opinion . :grin:

    • Global Network

      To all plastic commerce “shaaaaaaaaamun”

      Peace is Law, Law is Peace
      the hope that the new Americans and the Iroquois act “as one people, and have but one heart.”
      The Iroquois Confederacy (Haudenosaunee, also known as the League of Peace and Power, Five Nations, or Six Nations, mostly Six nations now a days) is a group of First Nations/Native Americans. It was made up of six tribes: the Mohawks, the Oneidas, the Onondagas, the Cayugas, and the Senecas. A sixth tribe, the Tuscarora, joined after the original five nations were formed. They are also sometimes called the people of the Long house. They are often referred to as Iroquois, a term that some members of the group consider derogatory.

      The Union of Nations was established prior to major European contact, complete with a constitution known as the Gayanashagowa (or “Great Law of Peace”) with the help of a memory device in the form of special beads called wampum that have inherent spiritual value (wampum has been inaccurately compared to money in other cultures). Most anthropologists have traditionally speculated that this constitution was created between the middle 1400s and early 1600s. However, recent archaeological studies have suggested the accuracy of the account found in oral tradition, which argues that the federation was formed around August 31, 1142 based on a coinciding solar eclipse (see Fields and Mann, American Indian Culture and Research Journal, vol. 21, #2). Some Westerners have also suggested that the Great Law of Peace was written with European help, although some dismiss this notion as racist.

      The Iroquois were not simply passive observers of the conflict between the French and British. They were a formidable military power. In fact, they held the balance of power in the West for the 17th and 18th centuries. According to Francis Parkman, the famous 19th century historian, the Iroquois were at the height of their power in the 17th century, with a population of around 12,000 people. Our image of native Americans comes mainly from those John Ford westerns, that they were savages who scalped innocent white settlers who just wanted to farm on the empty prairie. This is not how Benjamin Franklin, who negotiated a treaty with the Iroquois, saw them.

      “It would be a strange thing if six nations of ignorant savages should be capable of forming a scheme for such a union and be able to execute it in such a manner as that it has subsisted ages and appears insoluble; and yet that a like union should be impractical for ten or a dozen English colonies.

      At the time, Franklin proposed a plan, called the Albany Plan of Union, based on the Great Law of Peace, to unite the colonies. About 40 Iroquois representatives, led by Chief Hendrick of the Mohawk, urged such a union because it had worked so well for the Iroquois. The white “savages”, unfortunately, could not agree. A number of historians cite the Albany Plan as a predecessor to our Constitution. They don’t always mention that its basis was a native American constitution that had been functioning continuously for hundreds of years.

      On June 11, 1776, the Continental Congress, in the midst of debating the text of the Declaration of Independence, formally invited visiting Iroquois chiefs into the meeting hall. Read about it here. There a speech was delivered, in which they were addressed as “Brothers” and told of the delegates’ wish that the “friendship” between them would “continue as long as the sun shall shine” and the “waters run.” The speech also expressed the hope that the new Americans and the Iroquois act “as one people, and have but one heart.” After this speech, an Onondaga chief requested permission to give Hancock an Indian name. The Congress graciously consented, and so the president was renamed “Karanduawn, or the Great Tree.” Like I said, I’m not making this up.

      Recent historians have taken note of the Iroquois contribution to our political thought. At a conference at Cornell University in 1987, the 200th anniversary of the Ratification of the Constitution, 200 historians and scholars gathered to examine how the Great Law of Peace was indeed the source of the Constitution. Here’s how it was described:

      Faithkeeper Oren Lyons, an Onondaga, states The Great Law of Peace includes “freedom of speech, freedom of religion, [and] the right of women to participate in government. Separation of power in government and checks and balances within government are traceable to our Iroquois constitution—ideas learned by colonists.”

      The central idea underlying Iroquois political philosophy is that peace is the will of the Creator, and the ultimate spiritual goal and natural order among humans. The principles of Iroquois government embodied in The Great Law of Peace were transmitted by a historical figure called the Peacemaker. His teachings emphasize the power of Reason to assure Righteousness, Justice and Health among humans. Peace came to the Iroquois, not through war and conquest, but through the exercise of Reason guided by the spiritual mind. The Iroquois League is based not on force of arms or rule of law, but spiritual concepts of natural law applied to human society.

      At the planting of a Tree of Peace in Philadelphia in 1986, Mohawk Chief Jake Swamp explained, “In the beginning, when our Creator made humans, everything needed to survive was provided. Our Creator asked only one thing: Never forget to appreciate the gifts of Mother Earth. Our people were instructed how to be grateful and how to survive.

      “But during a dark age in our history 1000 years ago, humans no longer listened to the original instructions. Our Creator became sad, because there was so much crime, dishonesty, injustice and war.

      “So Creator sent a Peacemaker with a message to be righteous and just, and make a good future for our children seven generations to come. He called all warring people together and told them as long as there was killing there would be no peace of mind. There must be a concerted effort by humans for peace to prevail. Through logic, reasoning and spiritual means, he inspired the warriors to bury their weapons and planted atop a sacred Tree of Peace.”

      Here’s a description of the Great Law of Peace, from the Official Six Nations Web Site. Peace was more than the absence of war – the Iroquois considered it as harmony with nature, one’s surroundings, and one’s brothers.

      Here’s the text of the Great Law of Peace.

      You can read the excellent book Forgotten Founders, by Bruce Johansen, online, for free. Mr. Johansen examines not only the Great Law of Peace, but also other native American influences on the Declaration of Independence and the Constitution. The Great Law was far more democratic than either document. Women had full equality – in fact, they sort of ran the show. The men turned in all their assets, except for their guns and arrows for fighting, to the women to manage. The long house was a true democracy, where everyone could speak their mind. Ideas such as free speech, later incorporated into the Bill of Rights, were first written down here. The idea of separation of powers and federalism was not only written down but practiced. Each nation preserved its own sovereignty but also agreed to the rights of the Iroquois nation for matters such as defense. The Iroquois didn’t have to wrestle with the “peculiar institution” of slavery because it was unknown. A modern historian, faced with all the facts, could easily conclude that the Constitution was based on this native American document and then was debased by the fierce political horsetrading that occurred at the Convention in 1787. Maybe this is too extreme a position. At the least, however, the contributions of the native Americans to our fundamental documents should be both acknowledged and celebrated, instead of being invisible.

      By the way, the thing about scalping – it was a European invention. The British placed a bounty on the scalp of an Indian. The Indians considered scalping as barbaric and only resorted to it out of self defense. Makes you think about who the savages really were.

      • CrowPie

        Thank you for pointing out these beauties of the First Nations. Especially the oft ner’ heard facts on the lives of the tribal women.

        I asked my father once, “If women were so important to the tribe, and made so many of the decisions….why did they do all the work?”

        He answered, “Because they wanted the job done correctly.”

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