Here’s the latest reader question, along with my reply!
Joey writes: Today, I went to my local Toyota dealership to have the oil changed on my 2013 Toyota Prius. I told them before, which is in my records, I will not be wearing anything on my face as I have a medical condition. They didn’t question anything on the phone. I walked in, acted like I own the joint, and nobody bothered me. Probably doesn’t hurt that I’m 6’3” and 185 lbs and a gym rat, so I’m in better shape than anyone in the building. Of course I got plenty of stares, which I could not care less about. If these sheeple want to be a prisoner to their Face Diaper that’s their own mental illness problem and not mine. I put my headphones on and set up a rumble account as well as a Ugetube account so I could subscribe to both yours and David Knight’s channels. I completely ignored all the diapered faces and proudly showed I was the only non-slave in the entire store. When my car was done with service they called me over and I paid. Funny, I thought it was No Diaper No Service? Guess when you stand your ground, in some businesses, it works. I can tell you, the look in most people’s eyes were, “how are you able to be in here with no Diaper on your face?” It’s simple, people. I choose to not bow to the lie of the sickness cult and their god, Pope Fauci the 17th.
My reply: Much of this psychosis, as you’ve discovered, depends on peer pressure for its perpetuation. It is a real-life exposition of the kids’ story about the Emperor’s New Clothes, which was really an adult psychological exposition on the nature of peer pressure. I am convinced many – perhaps as many as half – of the Diapered wear the rag because they see others wearing it and don’t want to be seen as the ones not wearing it. This is why the rags were mandated. They knew that if the were not, too many people would not wear them, which would make it clear how many people didn’t believe. This would serve to undermine the sickness cult’s tenets.
This is why it is so very important for everyone who can – wherever they can – to not wear the rag. To show one’s face encourages others to show theirs and this can have a cascading effect, one that could bring us back from the edge of the abyss.
The sad truth is that many – perhaps most – people are very susceptible to peer pressure and will do practically anything to be seen as “one of the cool kids,” even as adults. Even if it means doing something very sick to earn that “coolness.”
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