Wednesday, May 19, 2021

The Promise Keepers cult and homoerotic brainwashing


Pentecostal Charismatic psychological operation psyop brainwashing homosexuality Promise Keepers Religious Right freemasonry Anglican militias

These days, when an army of men stands in a football stadium, or on the Washington mall, chanting Jesus slogans, weeping, each man hugging the next man and purging his sin in front of a giant video altar, they are in general unaware of who it is that has amassed this army and brought them there. The Promise Keepers cult is an American-based project of “utopian” military and related religious and political operatives, associated with British imperial strategy and the George Bush machine. We will detail here some of the key personnel,. and the New Age sexual brainwashing they used to manufacture the movement.

This exposure is essential, because the project has been consistently boosted by the “mainstream” media with no investigative journalism to find out what was really going on. ABC News anointed Promise Keepers founder/front-man Bill McCartney, a former University of Colorado football coach, as their “Person of the Week” in February 1996. The Eastern Establishment press lavishly promoted the October 1997 rally in Washington. D.C., ending with a cover story in Time magazine. Press coverage of criticism from feminists, lesbians, and atheists only served to promote the project.

The Promise Keepers experiment was begun on 70 Colorado men in 1990. About 4000 turned out to rallies in 1991. As attendance grew to 22,000 in 1992, the project leaders arranged for the writing of a bizarre book intended to mold the emotions and self-conception of their now-growing mass following. Masculine Journey was written for the Promise Keepers by Lt Col. Robert Hicks, a military expert in religious terrorism. It was published in 1993 under the supervision of Hicks’s Air Force colleague, Gen. Jerry White. a specialist in military mobilization, military police, and electronic security. General White is the longtime chairman of a military ministry group, “The Navigators.” whose NaviPress published the book, and a companion study guide for Promise Keepers (PK) psychological trainers.

Hicks’s book was distributed to every one of the 50.000 men who assembled for the first PK mass rally, held at the University of Colorado’s Folsom Field. This free distribution was unique, since PK usually charges its men high prices for group clothing items, worship accessories, and commercial aids to male bonding.

Promise Keepers then mass-marketed Masculine Journey, and its study guide, through 1994, when about 275,000 people came to PK rallies, and 1995, when attendance hit 725,000.

By 1995, the Hicks book had come under increasing criticism. Promise Keepers stopped publicly selling the book, but they continued to endorse it for their inductees, who buy it from NavIpress.  (more...)

The Promise Keepers cult and homoerotic brainwashing


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