Citizen Kane, Orson Wells' 1941 directorial debut widely considered to be among the greatest films ever, tells the story of fictional business tycoon Charles Foster Kane, newspaper editor turned politician. The character is supposed to be based mainly on real-life media mogul William Randolph Hearst, the influential American publisher famous for his lack of respect for journalistic integrity. Hearst was among the first champions of "yellow" journalism, the blatant and outright abandonment of quality humanist content in favor of shameless populist marketing. During the attention-grab he was said to have spearheaded during the beginning of the last century, his papers ran sensationalist, reactionary, and libelous material, subversively and politically motivated, as well as the entirely false.
The ultimate irony is that in Citizen Kane, Hearst, under the guise of Kane, is portrayed as a radical hero of the common man, publishing material which, although may appear like scummy, unsubstantiated journalism, has only the loftiest of altruistic aims. Without explanation, in both the film and real life, Hearst is applauded as an early proponent of manipulative propaganda, subversively steering public opinion towards favoring the Spanish-American War, through news content with a strong ulterior motive. As Hearst's power grew nationally, the public enjoyed the fact that Hearst held such a substantial filter over the flow of news. Instead of objecting to the news being molded homogeneously to the whims of a media tyrant, they applauded, presenting their views seemingly malleable as clay to be shaped by their media idol.
Films like these, supposedly modeled as basically accurate, stylized biographies, are common Hollywood creations still. Like the news which is expertly sculpted by the Hearsts of today, they exist to steer public opinion away from skepticism, unrest, distrust, or anger towards their governmental overseers. Hearst was brazen in his efforts to influence and undermine, while the newsmakers of today hide their motivations as cryptically as possible. Citizen Kane is a great film, but its effectiveness at trivializing the truth is of a far greater importance. Charles Foster Kane is a man as a beacon, shining a light which blinds the public to the thousands of others working just alongside him. Hearst's papers weren't the first to be adjusted to fit the people. The unseen hand of the shadow government has worked quietly throughout the entirety of the last century, arousing some suspicion in the public view but nothing leading to the point of substantial cultural revolution.
Proof lies in Dreamtime Code. Everything in popular media, from books to films, shows and slogans is titled according to the principals of the Illuminati Alphabet Code, the Conspiracy of Letters & Numbers. Because people fail to recognize the Code's omnipresent use in the media, the public conception of the Legion's omniscient eye becomes minimized. The most popular magazines in America all follow the code's main rule, the "Rule of 3", which is defined as the overuse of letters as initials which contain multiples of 3 according to their place in the alphabet: C (3), F (6), I (9), M (13), P (16), S (19), W (23), and Z (26). These letters are also combined with the "catalyst" letters A (1), B (2), J (10) and K (11).
Sports Illustrated follows the "Rule of 3" as S.I. (19-9), the combination of "3" letters I (9) and S (19).
Scientific American follows the "Rule of 3" as S.A. (19-1). The "3" letter S (19) is strengthened by catalyst A (1).
Motor Trend follows the "Rule of 3" as M.T. (13-20). The "3" letter M (13) is strengthened by catalyst T (20).
Men's Fitness follows the "Rule of 3" as M.F. (13-6), the combination of "3" letters F (6) and M (13).
Family Circle follows the "Rule of 3" as F.C. (6-3), the combination "3" letters C (3) and F (6).
Fast Company is the same initials, F.C. (6-3).
Field & Stream moves to F.A.S. (6-1-19). The ampersand (&) represents "and" moves to A or 1. This title follows the "Rule of 3" as the combination of catalyst A (1) with "3" letters F (6) and S (19).
Food & Wine moves to F.A.W. (6-1-23). Titles like this are designed to seem like a natural choice, however in reality are chosen because they adhere to the code well. Catalyst A (1) is combined with "3" letters F (6) and W (23), following the "Rule of 3".
Popular Mechanics follows the "Rule of 3" as P.M. (16-13), the combination of "3" letters M (13) and P (13).
Popular Science follows the "Rule of 3" as P.S. (16-19), the combination of "3" letters P (16) and S (19).
InStyle is one of those confusing examples because it's not even a real word, but two words combined. Regardless, I.S. (9-19) follows the "Rule of 3" as the combination of "3" letters I (9) and S (19).
Ser Padres is among the most popular Spanish-language publications in the United States. S.P. (19-16) is an extremely common letter pair (South Park, South Pacific, Sex Pistols, Smashing Pumpkins, Snack Pack) following the "Rule of 3".
Maxim shows the code's use within a single word. M.A.X.I.M. (13-1-24-9-13) follows the "Rule of 3", besides the X (24). However, X (24) seems to act as a catalyst, representing infinity or eternity.
GQ is a interesting case because, while neither G (7) nor Q (17) are "3" letters, the combination of the two "7" letters solidifies their connection, and the separateness of their group. These letters also reflect the personality of the magazine as a brand.
FHM (6-8-13) projects a more boldly masculine image, in contrast to GQ. This brand name consequently utilizes "3" letters F (6) and M (13) in combination with H (8), which basically symbolizes Happiness.
Boy's Life, the widely circulated official periodical of the Boy Scouts, contains the B.L. (2-12) bond, which has the same effect as A.F., 1-6, because B.L. moves to 2-16, the same ratio.
Golf Magazine may seem like a innocent, simple title, but contains the G.M. (7-13) pairing, which has an influential role in the code.
Home Power is a prominent engineering publication with a large circulation. H.P. (8-16) is common because P / (H+P) = .666. Like B.L. and G.M., H.P. is common because of parameters ancillary to the code's main "Rule of 3", augmenting its depth.
Rolling Stone is an example of how the code always prefers to ascend, rather than descend, between adjacent letters. For example, F.G. (6-7) is very common, while G.F. (7-6) is not at all. In this case, the prevalent pairing R.S. (18-19) is further popularized, while S.R. (19-18) is effectively minimized.
W, the women's magazine, is an obvious use of the letter code. W is the important 23rd letter which represents the masculine ideas of War, Want, and Winning. In our modern era, however, these have been transplanted into feminine traits.
Marie Claire is yet another example of the "Rule of 3". M.C. (13-3) is the combination of "3" letters. A title with initials N.C. might be more appropriate for a women's magazine because M is a leftist masculine letter while N is a right-sided feminine letter. But roles have now been reversed, and women are turning away from their former stereotypical enforced personalities. N.C. would also not follow the "Rule of 3".
Elle and Vogue are interesting examples because, as women's magazines, they appropriately contain only right-sided, feminine letters: E (5), L (12), V (22), O (15), G (7), U (21). These act in opposition to the left sided, masculine "3" group. By combining letters of the same group, their separateness is reinforced.
You are walking alone in the forest, see a tree and approach it. You walk around it several times, back and forth, and see nothing and no one. Opposite you, behind the tree is standing a man. Then, you walk away, knowing nothing. On the way back you see another man, and hand over control of the forest to him. The man is still standing behind the trees.
Some witty person may make fun of the funny little dumb things present in so many movies: The misguided sidekick, the loudmouth minority, the unlikable mother-in-law, the screw-up brother, the promiscuous sister. The cliches. Ever notice how a joke travels? Like it's on wings, across the nation all at once, everyone starts making some silly joke, like "working hard or hardly working", hump day, twerking, planking. These stupid jokes, which are endlessly changing and endlessly arriving, are the result of the choices made by the Illuminati's Minister of Propaganda. They are not the result of randomness or word of mouth. They exist because the collective consciousness of the Illuminati decide that they should.
So, let me to tell you about the show. The show has existed for as long as the Illuminati has existed, which is exactly the same amount of time that history has existed. They have been holding humanity in their grasp for as long as they have had the opportunity. But things have really sped up recently. The current incarnation of the show began a century ago, when the idea of a mass media became possible. Before that, centralization was problematic. Fast worldwide travel was impossible, as was the instant communication which we have had for a couple decades. But by the turn of the last century, new things became possible as the result of technological advancements. Since then, they've tried their best to turn sense and logic completely upside down. Society isn't going really down, it's our mandated perception which tricks us into thinking that we are not perennially developing as humans and as a world society.
One of the Illuminati's main directives is controlling the message of the mass media. Every single thing you see on television is there because they put it there. Every one of us is being lead in one direction. The last century was not a random, uncontrollable mix of thousands of different personalities, celebrities, writers, actors, musicians and artists. It was an exhibition controlled by the powers that be, the powerful men and women who collectively rule the world. From a single outlet, these power-hungry psychopaths control every newspaper. They author every film, every television program, every song, book, and magazine. For over a century, everything seen or heard in the "Free World" has been subject to the censorship, nay, authorship of this group of individuals.
It is often asked (in movies): How high does this conspiracy go, to the President? Of course it does. Like so many things on screen, this question is the exact opposite of what would make sense. Instead ask: How low does this go? Are all professional athletes Illuminati members? Are the members of every popular band, every singer, rapper Illuminati? Is every recognizable actor in Hollywood Illuminati? Yes, they all are, all of these people. Why do they have to be Illuminati? Because without their complete understanding of what the show is, why it exists, they would not go along with it. Many actors, actresses, musicians and singers have made terrible, horrific, embarrassing contributions to our culture. But, they didn't do it because it was their choice. They did it as their contribution to the Show. All the leaders of every field in the world are Illuminati. The most famous Artists, Poets, Politicians, Scientists, Authors, even the best Skateboarders, Snowboarders, Bikers, every single one. The sad truth is that if you've heard of them, they are in on the joke. Hidden in plain sight. All these actors are playing a lifelong role, someone else with the same name. Someone who isn't a liar, someone who isn't Illuminati.
The Illuminati power structure is vastly complicated, but really very simple. Complicated maps try to connect various organizations and political families, but it's way simpler than that. Only a single worldwide unified club actually matters, and that's the Illuminati. Most Freemason's don't know anything important. But every single one of the highest ranking Freemasons is Illuminati. And they all know The Code.