David Wilcock Embraces Anti-Semitic Stereotypes in Blasting Satanic Serpent Seed International Bankers
Anyone who has watched Ancient Aliens knows David Wilcock, the David Spade lookalike who is willing to say anything as long as it results in more publicity and greater sales. Wilcock on-screen appearances are very different from the bat-shit crazy drivel he feeds his followers on his Divine Cosmos website. Wilcock is currently ramping up promotion for his newest book The Ascension Mysteries, which promises to explain the “cosmic” battle between good and evil, and in anticipation he published an incoherent mess of an article about cargo cults, spaceships from Draco, and the secret space program.
Wilcock begins by claiming that the “Secret Space Program world” is on fire with new developments, mostly due to the complete lack of evidence. “We are no longer getting full intel due to operational security -- but we have strong clues as to what this is leading to,” he writes. Note the careful use of quasi-military terminology to suggest privileged knowledge he does not actually possess. Wilcock says that despite the lack of evidence, proof of the secret war with aliens can be determined from the appearance of teardrop-shaped spacecraft from Draco in our skies. He does not explain how he knows that Draconian aliens fly in teardrop-shaped spacecraft but says he can explain it with oxymoronic “little-known but conventional examples.”
Wilcock then delivers a bizarre series of analogies to help explain why our ancestors weren’t afraid of space aliens and their technology that does not directly follow from the first part of the article. His argument is essentially that the initial awe at the magical technology and strange people became as familiar to them as our own new technologies and diverse society are to us. But the way he phrases it is just weird. After discussing how it has become “normal” for us to encounter people “of all different races” every day (you can tell he lives in Los Angeles—large parts of America have very little racial diversity), he says: “Soon, however, even a radical new change -- like discovering a new and different race of people -- becomes a normal, everyday part of life.”
With no clear connection, he then enters into evidence cargo cults, repeating many of the same claims that Erich von Däniken made about them in the 1960s, namely that the efforts of islanders to induce Western pilots to deliver more cargo by building wicker planes and airports can be used as an analogy for ancient humans aping aliens in their religious rituals. “Although this knowledge is publicly available, it carries far greater significance within the insider military-industrial complex community than in the world at large,” Wilcock writes. Note the odd use of “complex” and “community” together, suggesting Wilcock isn’t as much of an expert as he thinks and doesn’t quite understand what the term “complex” was meant to define.
But this pales before Wilcock’s wrongheaded evaluation of technological change and it effect on society, which he has conflated with ethnocentrism, the belief that one’s own culture and behavior is superior and correct:
We fight and defend our belief systems, even to the death, since they are "normal." It is what "God" has revealed to us -- such as the god of Science. We feel whatever level of technology we have right now is the best there is, or will be. We can barely imagine having anything better at this point. Each new change is gradual enough that we are only somewhat excited before it, too, becomes "normal."
Who in the world thinks that current technology is the best there will ever be? Do the people who stand in line for the latest iPhone release believe that technology isn’t improving? Who believes that change is happening to gradually to notice? Just 15 years ago we had no smartphones, few cell phones, and only rudimentary social media. Is that pace of change too slow for him? Ask anyone over 40 if technology is changing too gradually to notice and I think you know the answer you’ll receive. On Silicon Valley last week, they made a joke about Slack, and I had no idea what Slack was.
Anyway, Wilcock argues that UFO culture and science fiction are essentially cargo cults imitating the works of real aliens. This is wrong on many levels, first and foremost the fact that the examples he provides—cartoon-like inflatable UFOs, “sexy Grey alien” Halloween costumes, and Giorgio Tsoukalos memes—are not meant as expressions of religious conviction, are not designed to perform rituals to appease divine powers, etc. They are jokes.
Then Wilcock spins off the rails into anti-Semitic conspiracy theory territory. Although he never utters the word “Jew,” the adopts the slightly more respectable covering thrown over anti-Semitism in the late nineteenth century: He rails against a “cabal” of “global elite bankers” who have controlled the world since the French Revolution (that Jewish-Masonic conspiracy!) and have directed all global efforts toward creating a secret space fleet.
Wilcock claims that the international banking cabal set up secret bases in South America in the early nineteenth century in order to create a balloon that could carry them into outer space. This is suspiciously similar to Edgar Allan Poe’s “Hans Pfall” hoax of 1835. The cabal, however, moved on to antigravity technology, which they achieved with help from aliens in the early twentieth century, not unlike the antigravity material used to propel The First Men in the Moon in H. G. Wells’s 1901 novel. Wilcock concludes that the international bankers are fighting a secret war with space aliens but are using “cloaking technology” so that we neither see nor hear the space battles being fought over our heads as we speak.
The second half of his article focuses more on space aliens and the military, but there Wilcock makes a series of allegations that he declines to support by naming the so-called “wide variety of independent insiders” who confessed it to him:
Hmmm… What does that sound like? Evil Satan-worshipers who engage in blood sacrifice of Christian children, love money, secretly control world governments and the media, are diabolically clever, and suffer repeated cataclysms that disperse them or threaten to destroy their culture? Oh, right: Traditional anti-Semitic views of Jews and the Diaspora, including the infamous blood libel. (To be fair, he also has some traditionally Protestant anti-Catholic anger: He accuses the Vatican of being in league with the bankers and hiding plans for alien spacecraft in the Vatican Library.)
Wilcock alleges that the conspiracy is laid out clearly in the movie Zoolander 2, which serves as the Jews—er, Cabal’s—confession that they sacrifice Christian children in honor of the bloodline of Cain (Steve in the movie). The movie actually features a scene in which fashion designers attempt a blood sacrifice of a child in order to attain eternal youth. While the movie plays this for laughs (being a parody of imagined Satanic sacrifices), Wilcock takes it very seriously. His interpretation of the sacrifice scene is nothing but the old anti-Semitic blood libel married to the white nationalist Christian Identity “serpent seed” anti-Semitic lie, whereby modern Jews are alleged to be the descendants of Satan, who impregnated Eve with Cain in the Garden of Eden, and through Satan attained undue power.
Wilcock at first claims that he learned this information from vaguely named Secret Space Program Alliance insiders such as a “Lt. Col. Gonzales,” but as his article draws to a close, he reveals that he derived much of his information the “Law of One” channeling of a Theosophical spirit named Ra who relates to him a precis of Madame Blavatsky’s history of Lemuria.
But there is good news! According to Wilcock’s “research,” if we can only overcome the stultifying power of the Jews—sorry, Cabal of evil Lemurian bankers—we can “activate” secret parts of our DNA to develop “superpowers” and live like Superman… who was invented by two Jews as a Jewish messiah figure. Wait… That can’t be right. Can it? I don’t think Wilcock thought this through all the way.
Wilcock alleges that the Secret Space Program Alliance is angry with him because he has been too obsessed with money to disclose the truth about how normal everyday people can stand up to the international bankers and take back control of their lives from evil Satanic forces. “From what I hear, they are unhappy that I haven’t done more to push for Full Disclosure.” Facing a crisis of conscience, Wilcock promises that after everyone buys his latest book and subscribes to his online pay-tv channel, he will start to produce more free content to advocate for UFO disclosure—“once we fully clarify what is safe to reveal at this time.”
It looks like someone still doesn’t trust the plebs.
I am an author and researcher focusing on pop culture, science, and history. Bylines: New Republic, Esquire, Slate, etc. There's more about me in the About Jason tab.
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