We here, awake as we may think we are, still carry on about “the world” with all its woes and inhumanities but all too often only as an intellectual exercise

Before I had the opportunity to view a powerful film, To Light a Candle, I had already titled my upcoming presentation at Barnes & Noble “Helpless or Fearless?” After seeing the film I had an even greater sense of the meaning of those words.

I’ve been enjoying interacting with members of the Baha’i faith in Flagstaff over the past couple of months. I’ve found the people to be very family and community oriented, decent and loving, etc. They have regular monthly meetings, called firesides, at a local coffee house and I drop in for those too whenever possible. While I knew a little bit about their faith, and that they were a persecuted minority in Iran, I hadn’t delved into it before seeing the film.

At the screening of the film I had the opportunity to also meet Manziar, Ruhollah and Bijan, three men involved in the production of the film, and/or Baha’i education through BIHE, the institution set up for higher education for Baha’is, necessitated by the persecution of professors, students, families, etc.

Without wanting to discuss the merits and/or shortcomings of the religion, etc., I’m bringing this to everyone’s attention because of how little may otherwise be known about the inhuman and inhumane persecution of the Baha’is by the fundamentalist Islamic degenerates, the mullahs, etc., in Iran, who of course are kin to the murderous IS, etc.

One certainly doesn’t have to believe in any religion, philosophy, etc., to recognize and be appalled by how a group of people – demonstrably, infinitely more intelligent and civilized than their persecutors – are being savaged by these dregs of humankind. Because the majority of Americans (and many other people) have no personal experience with, let alone real awareness of, such things watching this film and having the chance to interact with people such as Manziar, Ruhollah and Bijan was very eye opening.

These people were remarkably composed, with a quiet, dignity and kindness that bespoke the triumph of inner strength, determination and perseverance and having endured great misery at the hands of what are supposedly members of our same human race. It must also be realized that they do come from an actual long enduring, rich…culture, something that is ridiculously absent here and made all the more apparent when in the presence of people who embody some of its refined elements.

I also bring this to your attention because to a great degree we here, awake as we may think we are, still carry on about “the world” with all its woes and inhumanities but all too often only as an intellectual exercise, not realizing that these horrible things really are going on…now. The persecution of the Baha’i doesn’t seem to have attracted the attention, outrage and activism on the part of any celebrity champions, such as the people of Tibet and the Dalai Lama does, so it hasn’t become a trendy cause to give lip service to (while being unaware of the less glamorous realities of the DL).

I Don’t Respect Your Beliefs

Make no mistake about it, there is plenty of pro and con information about the Baha’i faith itself, much of which, one could safely bet, many of its adherents may be quite unaware of. But as I said to Bijan in our conversation, “I don’t respect your beliefs…and I hope you feel the same way about mine. I do respect good values and people who not only espouse but actually live them.” And I felt that I was truly with good people that evening.

I had planned to do a whole blog on this but this is as good an opportunity as any to elaborate just a little on that point. Beliefs by definition are not truths. Many beliefs that people get all dopey and precious about are not only absurd, as they pertain to various imaginary gods, saviors, saints, angels, heaven, hell, etc., etc., but they’re not even original to the believer. Add to that that they are subject to change and, well, it’s simply a waste of time to get hung up “respecting” them.

What am I supposed to do about all the delusional beliefs you had before you converted to your new set of beleifs, which I had really gone well out of my way to accommodate? Right. So don’t expect respect for that stuff. And, as I said, please apply that same standard to anything resembling beliefs on my part.

All that being said, what I did and do respect in these people who have religious beliefs that I certainly don’t share, is that they conduct themselves in ways that seem to engender love, peace, freedom and harmony, some of the same values and cornerstones inherent in the spiritual teaching. In fact, while they may not be entirely fearless in fearful conditions, they certainly are courageous.

In a world almost otherwise devoid of such qualities, that’s good enough for me.

An Important Request

I am going to be presenting “The Spiritual Teaching: The Reason for the Billy Meier UFO Contacts”, at the Alien Cosmic Expo, and at a FIGU Canada presentation, both in the Toronto area in late June.

The airfare is almost $1,000 and thankfully I’ve received some donations already. Any contributions are greatly appreciated. They can be sent to michael@theyfly.com through PayPal, using the “Sending money to family and friends” option.

The organizers of the event hadn’t heard of the Meier case, or me, and had already booked all the speakers they had budgeted for. Once I had gotten in touch, with them and they delved into the information I sent them, they extended the offer for me to speak there and changed their schedule to accommodate my presentation. I’ll also be making a free presentation at the Susan Smith Library, in Toronto, with my friends at FIGU Canada.


Pro and con on the Baha’i faith:

To Light a Candle

A Quiet Genocide


71 comments on “Helpless or Fearless?

  • What makes all of this so difficult is how effective the men in black have been at forcing even brilliant people like Horn to resort to faith to reinforce support of Meier. It really comes down to our faith in Meier and the Plejarans because of the combo of plausible deniability and men in black. It’s hard not to get frustrated.

    • First, the men in black are apparently a long gone, non-issue. Secondly, there is zero “faith” involved or necessary in order to support Meier and the case.

      My own article, from years ago, certainly makes that clear:


      Plausible deniability has been specifically dismissed by Meier as any intentional strategy, one that would of course only make the already monumentally difficult task of penetrating the thick-headed, politically and religiously “faithful” who are still CENTURIES away from learning how to think.

      And with the abundance of evidence, including several new, independent photo analyses and the ever continuing corroborations of his prophetic information, the reverse would in fact be true:

      That people would have to resort to illogical things like faith to concoct contrary explanations, in defiance of the truth.

      I do suggest a continued delving into the content of the case for broadening and deepening your understanding of this most remarkable material.

      • Those are good points.

        Why is men in black a non-issue? They interfered with some of the best evidence that the Plejarans ever provided. Regarding plausible deniability, I got that concept from reading your writings. Is there a specific contact where the Plejarens dismissed the concept?

        I have to agree that its a hard enough task getting things through to the average guy! Men in black creating false photos and the Plejarans keeping the window of deniability open would only add to the difficulty. Kudos to your for continuing to fight the good fight! And I appreciate the suggestion to keep delving!

        • The men in black haven’t been an issue for several years, to the best of my knowledge. At this point, far more damage is done by the UFO community and industry and of course the ongoing suppressive efforts of secret serves, religions, etc.

          I haven’t really written much if anything about pausible deniability; it was a concept that the late James Deardorff seemed found of.

          I think Meier had once again dismissed plausible deniability in an answer on the FIGU forum not too long ago.I suggest you use the search engine on this blog or my site for any terms that interest you and then see what material exists.

          Happy delving!

          • I’ll check it out, thanks. I first heard about the plausible deniability concept in two articles on this site from September, 2011. Good to hear men in black are no longer interfering! Those guys wreaked havoc.

      • “First, the men in black are apparently a long gone, non-issue.”

        You mean the MiB’s who were extraterrestrial wannabe Meier-assassins from a splinter group of our ancient enemies from Sirius – not the terrestrial MiB’s who work for the military industrial complex and participate in the free-energy/antigravity/electromedicine technology coverup by monstering UFO witnesses, etc., as described in the Disclosure Project Witness Testimony, which has absolutely NICHTS to do with Greer’s subsequent CSETI derailment.

        Usually, there’s a counterfeit everything. Like the two different “Small Greys”, as one example. One type being the real ET, the other type being the fake ET. Cunning.


        • Your a knowledgeable man Dyson Devine. Its because you actually look into the subjects isnt it, dispassionately too, it probably seems straight forward, you’ve been able to solve very much more than the average person. Its because you have the conviction to find not just any answer but the right answer, or not bother, I’m guessing.

      • and……it’s Peace Meditation this weekend, everyone probably knows this but I thought I would put it out there anyway. 🙂

        Saturday, April 18th:
        Eastern – 1:30-1:50PM & 3:00-3:20PM
        Central – 12:30-12:50PM & 2:00-2:20PM
        Mountain – 11:30-11:50AM & 1:00-1:20PM
        Pacific (& Arizona) – 10:30-10:50AM & 12:00-12:20PM
        Hawaii – 7:30-7:50AM & 9:00-9:20AM

        Sunday, April 19th:
        Eastern – 3:00-3:20PM
        Central – 2:00-2:20PM
        Mountain – 1:00-1:20PM
        Pacific (& Arizona) – 12:00-12:20PM
        Hawaii – 9:00-9:20AM

  • Also, I apologize for overstating the case about faith being needed. It’s just that things like that arrow thing with the iceman end up coming down to belief that Meier wouldn’t have said he had that conversation with the Plejaran if he didn’t. At the end of the day, it comes down to our faith that he wouldn’t make that stuff up, based on our belief in his honesty.

    • Instead of belief, we can use rational, logical, deductive thinking that includes consideration of his known character, the means, motive and opportunity that would have to be proved in order to show that he falsified anything.

      Unfortunately, the proponents of theories that Meier back dated information can’t meet the logical, evidence based thinking requirements. They substitute theories that are not only unsubstantiated but which in themselves would necessitate the dismissal of the voluminous evidence of his honesty and authenticity.

      The arrow and Iceman issue is one such example that has been floated by inexperienced parties who don’t realize that such things would throw the entirety of Meier’s documentation into question…but the actual evidence supports its consistency, accuracy and authenticity over decades of time. Armchair experts won’t get too far, other than making their little blip on the radar, which fades once the logical standards are applied.

      • I can’t disagree with you there! The religious will likely reply that their belief systems have reams of evidence (miracles, etc.) but they don’t have specific predictions or the same kinds of photos.

        • The only way any of us got here (to understanding anything about stuff) was by setting out with the conviction aim to answer questions we had, and we knew that we would have to exhaust many texts from many authors to get there. We knew that the kinds of answers we were looking for would not be ready answerable because we knew that our questions were complicated. And thats basically why all the BEAM information is presented so beautifully now in 2015 for anyone really if they’re looking for it, to access it.

          • Many books to even answer simple questions if there in the complicated fringe sciences Fence sitter, so you’re probably not going to get a comprehensive answer easily unless you read the books and contact reports – I suppose that makes sense.

  • I had a debate with a Baha’i once, they’re rare people, the only one I’ve ever met, and this one was an older grandmother aged woman, a good mother I imagine, reasonable woman.

    She explained all kinds of stuff to me about, I listened, wasn’t rude, all the time thinking this is cult religious non-sense which could be more easily summarised or was fundamentally wrong (given what I’ve learnt from BEAM). And it basically came down to to me asking whether if it was as she said it was then why then where was the need for the wrapper it was placed in. I think the question shocked her a little bit, the way I framed it, a revelation of an idea.

    Look I think these people just feel like they need a religion of some kind or another, community and grouping. And to be fair scientists, mathematicians and engineers have their own language and culture, I suppose this is technically speaking their relegeon if were being clear about it. Its just in our human nature or something to want to fit neatly into the universe somehow.

    But yeah, incredibly damaging to young people especially.

  • that’s a great experience meeting people with a real inner strength and modesty in behavior,very much in contrast to the trendy and external appearance focused pseudo-culture much of the western and westernized world indulges in.

    • Absolutely so. I am grateful to also find people where we have enough “overlaps” in our values that there is a good sense of fellowship and appreciation for each other. It’s very much in contrast to the prevailing trends here.

      • i’m grateful as well. we can benefit much from their ways. people of this character are like an endangered species.

        • I’m quite sure she would have opened to all the BEAM ideas had I expressed them over a longer time and many discussions. I agree, she basically made her own way didnt she, and that is valuable actually as you say vincentg 🙂 I seem to wander into these rare kinds of people a lot more now comparatively since I went that much further and understood BEAMs ideas.

          I dont know if you can relate to this on some level, but I sort of get a feeling (perception) when someone is either voluntarily limited, or quite interesting, if you can relate to that 🙂 it usually spurs on an interesting conversation if I sense the person will accommodate it

          • It is true that I like to see how some of BEAM’s specific teachings goes down; from time to time as and when I can embed an idea beautifully into the subject of conversation, – a treat apparently, usually it opens up a vista of new ideas for people, and what I learnt is, it does that specifically because thats the subject that they want to know about, are learning about, cant quite get there, and so I suppose a little bit of perception is playing its hand in that situation too. I go to all sorts of social gatherings of various different types, all types of people, regularly, weekly or whatever, and obviously I have to keep my mouth shut about anything like that in order to gain access, but have found that people will indeed accept and go quite a long way to the full truth, if its framed beautifully, they want to know, its the right time, all the different signals point toward the opportunity to be a minority in earth humanity for a few brief moments with that person, right on the fringe of what is socially acceptable, but only if all those pre-requisites are in place. Probably why I can write so much online so quickly huh, without all those social agreements preventing anything.

  • I once worked with a woman of the Bahai faith. She was so kind that I was skeptical of her. That was over 20 years ago and I still think of her.

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