[p.s., re last post] Oh . . . and I still think that Romney won't keep his big, fat, sold-out head out of the race. I suspect the establishment traitors will rope him in at some point (it won't take much rope as his ego is already chomping at the bit to be called back into service to "save the GOP"). . . .
My cousin is married to his wunderkind money-raiser who now also works with the treacherous Paul Ryan. I have only heard from that side of the family that he supposedly doesn't intend to run again, but I don't believe it.
Now, as to those who would be fans of free will . . . I find it interesting to note that so were/are the major devil-worshiping occultists of the age. . . . Might this not ought be somewhat alarming to human will supremacy proponents? I think so. . . .
". . . .Crowley quickly
set about an invocation, and a strange voice identifying itself as
Aiwass began to speak in their hotel room.For three days, between the
hour of midday and 1pm, Aiwass spoke and Crowley wrote. The result was
The Book of Laws. Believing himself to be the messiah of a new epoch,
Crowley swore that he would perform depraved acts and learn to love
them. Christianity was dead, he declared. His new religion had one
all-powerful doctrine: "Do what thou wilt shall be the whole of the law."
Free will, denied to Crowley as a child, had now become all powerful."
"Adolf Hitler and Aleister Crowley, the great black magicians of the 20th
century, shared similar ideologies. Their worldviews were influenced
by the European occult movements of the late nineteenth and early
twentieth century. Informed by the ideas of Freemasonry and Theosophy,
both of these significant personalities supported the doctrines of the
survival of the fittest, the primacy of the human will . . ." Canary Cry Radio author
"Should we not rather breed humanity for quality by killing off any
tainted stock, as we do with other cattle? And exterminating the vermin
which infect it, especially Jews and Protestant Christians?" Crowley The Law Is For All, p. 37
Crowley emphasized the primacy of the human will, and had this tenet
codified in his occult religion as his Word and Law—"Thelema", or "will" in Greek. Crowley thought of himself as a Prophet of the human will, stating:
"I had been prepared in solitude to become such. I was now, little by
little, to enter upon my life as the Prophet of the Law of Thelema [will]."