The Facts:Startup companies do not originally intend to become part of our corporatocracy. But such companies that do succeed often get swallowed up by the corporatocracy to serve their agenda. This change is often reflected in symbolic changes in branding.
Reflect On:What does it mean when we see the big tech giants changing their branding to resemble Masonic symbols? Do these symbols actually play a role in a corporation's ability to control and enslave us?
In the old days, it was enough for an entrepreneur to be the owner of a corner store, plying their trade: butcher, baker, candlestick maker. If they brought competence to their trade, and sometimes a bit of innovation as required, they would have a good life. There was no pressure to grow, to branch out, to a franchise, to merge, to acquire. Sure there were rich industrialists at that time in history, but the ability to amass power through massive corporate growth was still in its infancy.
Somehow, over time, we have stood by and watched as the entire landscape has changed, and have been persuaded by promises of ‘progress’, ‘efficiency’, and ‘prosperity’ to allow monstrous corporations to completely take over, and control not only the flow of goods and services into our lives, but more insidiously, our very perception of reality.
The Fate of Successful Startups
Of course, when a new company is suddenly born out of an original idea, they are not yet part of this corporatocracy. In their startup phase companies like Apple, Facebook, and Google put all of their focus on their particular trade. Apple was driven to create a better operating system for computers. Facebook was simply about pictorially connecting people online; Google concerned itself with the search engine algorithm that would connect people efficiently to the online information that they wanted. Their simple, even goofy names suggest a casual irreverence for authority and the established order. Now they have become it.
This does not appear to have been their original plan. But because of the corporatocracy we live in, they were slowly taken over by (or merged into) the corporate financial elite, to be used as tools for a bigger agenda. It usually goes something like this: a startup shows some promise, and through their own initiatives begin to create a market for themselves. The corporatocracy lies in wait, and may even put out a few feelers, sending people in to keep tabs on the company. If the company continues to grow, the corporatocracy comes in with significant offers of financing, talking about the value of repositioning the product or service that can bring the owners a whole lot more revenue and power. Eventually, by hook or by crook, they buy out or otherwise take over the company, merge its assets into a larger pool and leave the original owners to be either pushed out to the periphery or remaining in a seat of undreamed-of power, as long as they support the agenda of the corporatocracy.
How do we know when this has happened? People within the company often notice the change of focus, a different attitude, a new mandate. But we don’t necessarily have to be insiders to know what’s happening–we may not need to look any further than the symbolism that appears in company logos.'
Read more: Strange Illuminati & Masonic Symbolism Found In Several Powerful Corporate Logos
Did you like this article?
Thank you for your vote!
From our advertisers
23 January 2020
Prince Charles calls for green TAXES as he meets Greta Thunberg in Davos (after flying in on a private jet) and pitches radical new world economy to tackle climate change - a day after Donald Trump rejected 'prophets of doom'
From our advertisers