Former Karma and Immediate Karma
Could you speak to us some more about the importance of cleansing and purging our karma in relation to the transition that is now very near?
“Dear Children of the Light, you are in the transition! It will not take place tomorrow or the day after, or in one, ten, twenty or a hundred years! You are living it every day!
What does transition and transformation mean? That you are transiting towards another state of consciousness, towards another state of being.
The question of karma is important.
A large part of the karma has remained in the old cycle that is to say that by the work of Love that has been done by many groups, by beings such as us and many others who have not made contact with you, part of the karma of humanity has been purified. We say a part because what is karma?
There is former karma, that which comes from all of your former lives. This has been purified; has been consumed in the Love emanating from the hearts of men and in the Love that we have offered you.
That in which we absolutely cannot intervene is what we call ‘the law of cause and effect’ that applies to everyday life.
You must understand well that based on the actions that you commit, there are reactions. There can be positive actions and positive reactions, just as there can be negative actions and negative reactions!
At this time, karma is being applied constantly day by day! If you go against what you are becoming, you will create the law of cause and effect that you will be forced to cleanse almost immediately or at least in the days and months to come.
Don’t worry anymore about former karma! With the masters of Karma, it has been decided that what you call ‘faults’ and that we call mistakes must be cleansed, and no longer exist.
However, you have much work to do with the law of cause and effect on a daily basis with your behaviors, your thoughts, your words and your actions. Be very attentive! You will very quickly become aware of this karmic law of cause and effect that will be applied almost instantaneously in relation to your behavior.
Each of you is walking on the path of this immense transformation! Each of you has begun to take this path! There are a thousand and one paths that lead to the Light; it is up to each one of you to find his own path and to avoid encumbering it due to the law of cause and effect that will necessarily slow you down because the more you advance the more you will be obligated to integrate purity, wisdom and Love.”
Is there a “Medical Mafia”?
in Switzerland the medical field is likely more well designed for the patient.
By contrast in the U.S. the industry mostly serves itself *at the expence of the patient*
This is a horrible tragedy in that a lot of folks can never get the treatment they need.
the Health Insurance Mafia has taken over the territory.
In the US you have the situation where little old ladies must sometimes decide whether to
get medications on time or not eat.
As long as the health insurance companies are running the show the only ones to benefit will be them.
Big Pharma in your food
these are the ones who create the crisis to offer you the solutions.
Impersonal forces over which we have almost no control seem to be pushing us all in the direction of the Brave New Worldian nightmare; and this impersonal pushing is being consciously accelerated by representatives of commercial and political organizations who have developed a number of new techniques for manipulating, in the interest of some minority, the thoughts and feelings of the masses.
Rajneesh- Osho’s power in India
Christians working in a Poona asylum confirm such accounts, adding the breakdown rate is so high the ashram has wielded political power to suppress reports.
Osho/Rajneesh - from the Christian perspective
In the late ‘70s and early ‘80s Rajneesh’s acclaim continued to spread within the “new age movement” in America, Great Britain, Germany, and virtually every free-world, industrialized nation. With as many as 6,000 westerners flooding Poona at a time, the ashram population rose to 10,000 while 500 Rajneesh centers were established in 32 nations by orange garbed sannyasins* returning from Poona to their homelands. Rajneesh now has 250,000 followers, whose average age has been estimated to be as high as 35. Among those who have made the trek to Poona include the Prince and Princess of Hanover, the Marquis of Bath, actor Terence Stamp, singer Diana Ross, and Ruth Carter Stapleton.
Rajneesh’s discourses, which were delivered daily in Poona, have been transcribed into 300 books and diaries which average between $15 and $20 in cost. Video cassettes of each discourse range in price between $50 and $170. Ashram income during the last year in Poona is believed to have been between $5 and $7 million. As a follower stated in the film Ashram, a documentary on the Rajneesh cult, “The organization understood long ago what powerful energy money is.” Rajneesh, who owns two Rolls Royces and two airplanes, believes that “spirituality is the luxury and privilege of the rich.”1
Rajneesh is a self-proclaimed spiritual rebel who thrives in the controversy that he has created, particularly in India, by his “trainings” (such as the “tantra” group, and the often violent “encounter” group) and his denunciations of respected religious and political leaders. Tal Brooke, a former devotee of the popular Indian guru Sai Baba, after visiting Poona effectively summed up the scene there:
An object of media fascination and horror, Rajneesh is known for his bizarre revelations on sex. He has constructed a vision of the New Man that repudiates all prior norms and traditions. Man, by Rajneesh’s thinking, is the hedonist-god, fully autonomous (barring the inner voice of Rajneesh), and free to carve out the cosmos in his own image. He is the sovereign pleasure seeker, self-transcender, who owes nobody anything. The family is anathema, children extra trash. And so long as the Neo-sannyasin has the money the fun ride continues. Afterward, however, he or she is usually a non-functional casualty. Homicides, rapes, mysterious disappearances, threats, fires, explosions, abandoned ashram children now begging in Poona’s streets, drug busts — all done by those amazing hybrids in red who believe they are pioneering new and daring redefinitions of the word “love.”
Rajneesh- from the perspective of a Christian source
Rajneesh’s appeal stemmed partly from his use of “tantric yoga” (involving nudity and free sex) in his ashram, and partly from his incorporation of a wide variety of popular “psychospiritual” therapies and techniques.
Osho- Rajneesh- Hypnosis
Childhood and adolescence: 1931–1950
Rajneesh was born Chandra Mohan Jain (the eldest of eleven children of a cloth merchant and his wife) at his maternal grandparents’ house in Kuchwada, a small Indian village in the Raisen district of Madhya Pradesh State. His parents, Babulal and Saraswati Jain (Taranpanthi Jains), let him live with his maternal grandparents until he was seven years old. By Rajneesh’s account, this was a major influence on his development; his grandmother gave him unbridled freedom and imposed no education on him. When he was seven his grandfather died, and Chandra went to Gadarwara to live with his parents. Rajneesh was profoundly affected by his grandfather’s death and the death of his childhood girlfriend (his cousin Shashi) from typhoid when he was 15. His preoccupation with death lasted through much of his youth. He was a gifted though rebellious school student, and acquired a reputation as a formidable debater. Rajneesh became an anti-theist, was interested in hypnosis, and was briefly associated with socialism.
Chandra Mohan Jain ( pronunciation ; 11 December 1931 – 19 January 1990), also known as Acharya Rajneesh from the 1960s onwards, as Bhagwan Shree Rajneesh ( pronunciation ) during the 1970s and 1980s, and as Osho from 1989, was an Indian mystic, guru and spiritual teacher. His international following has continued beyond his death.
A professor of philosophy, he travelled throughout India during the 1960s as a public speaker. His outspoken criticism of politicians and the political mind, Mahatma Gandhi and institutionalised religion made him controversial. He advocated a more open attitude towards sexuality, a stance which earned him the sobriquet of “sex guru” in the Indian and (later) international press. In 1970 Rajneesh settled for a time in Bombay, initiating disciples (known as neo-sannyasins) and assuming the role of spiritual teacher. In his discourses he reinterpreted the writings of religious traditions, mystics and philosophers from around the world. Moving to Pune in 1974, he established an ashram which attracted a growing number of Westerners. The ashram offered therapies derived from the Human Potential Movement to its Western audience and made news in India and abroad because of its permissive climate and Rajneesh’s provocative lectures. By the late 1970s, tensions were mounting with the Indian government and the surrounding society.
In mid-1981, Rajneesh relocated to the United States, where his followers established an intentional community (later known as Rajneeshpuram) near Antelope, Oregon south of The Dalles, Oregon. Almost immediately, the commune’s leadership became embroiled in conflicts with local residents (primarily over land use), which were marked by hostility on both sides. The large number of Rolls-Royce cars purchased for Rajneesh’s use by his followers also attracted criticism. The Oregon commune collapsed in 1985 when Rajneesh revealed that the commune leadership had committed a number of serious crimes, including a bioterror attack (food contamination) on the citizens of The Dalles. He was arrested shortly afterwards, and charged with immigration violations. Rajneesh was deported from the United States in accordance with a plea bargain. Twenty-one countries denied him entry, causing Rajneesh to travel the world before returning to Pune, where he died in 1990.
Rajneesh’s ashram in Pune is today known as the Osho International Meditation Resort. His syncretic teachings emphasise the importance of meditation, awareness, love, celebration, courage, creativity and humour: qualities which he viewed as suppressed by adherence to static belief systems, religious tradition and socialisation. Rajneesh’s teachings have had a notable influence on Western spirituality, as well as New Age thought. Their popularity has increased since his death.