Thought Crime: Murder and the manifestation of thought


Thought Crime: Murder and the manifestation of thought

By Duane Hewitt

Yes, you can kill with your thoughts. You can also do a lot of other things, very good things, too.

The technique of manifestation by thinking involves thought – intent – and focus, focus, focus; along with an appreciation of the malleability of outside influences, time, and creation – and of those elements that can best be classified as the unexpected.

Thought is, after all, creation. Imagine yourself standing on a pristine beautiful white glacier, surrounded by the most perfect, azure blue water and a crystal clear cobalt blue sky. Despite the pure white glacier, you are not cold. You are comfortable. You have absolutely no fear or anxiety. You are just very much at peace and happy.

This is creation. The more intently you think and visualize this, the more it becomes true in your mind and body – both of which respond pleasantly to the experience. Imagine it sufficiently well and do it long enough, and neither mind nor body can tell the difference and take it to be untrue. It is reality to both mind and body.

This is the beginning of thought manifestation. And it’s something we all do, even when we are not conscious of the action. By way of example, we might fear certain aspects on certain days about work. (Conversely, we might think pleasant thoughts about people and any number of circumstances.) Consequently, these thoughts impact not just us, but certain variables that can have an effect on our lives and the lives of others. And yet there is more to making this deeply intensified thinking work as a projection of reality and consequence. For example, to make our thinking succeed in an effort to kill or eradicate, it must be understood that thought crime works within a certain malleability in the matrix of time and human goings-on and many other external and internal factors, including the impact of others’ thoughts, intents, and actions. Furthermore, other influences must be taken into consideration and ideally used, manipulated even, for the intended purpose.

For instance, to “think” someone dead, you do not necessarily need to focus on specifics; instead, you can use the individual’s existing environment, the individual’s habits and health, risk factors associated with the individual, and the plasticity of time and circumstance to make the deed happen. As well, though you may “will” the event to occur within a certain time frame, this is often not realistic. But success is still within reach.

So… the individual drops dead nine months later than you intended, and doesn’t die by choking on a chicken bone but instead gets run over by a bus. Or, perhaps they succumbed to a bad asthma attack (think SARS: Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome) – or whatever. But they’re dead, nonetheless. Mission accomplished. You have succeeded at accomplishing something where you cannot be judged criminally accountable.

Has the author of this article ever been guilty of murder by thought? Yes. Or so he thinks.

And, perhaps it is best to conclude by saying that good deeds are easier to manifest through thought as opposed to homicide. Or are they?

Legal Note: This article is meant for entertainment purposes only and is not intended as counsel or professional advice. Nor is it meant to induce the committing of murder or any other crime. Though the morality of murder can be debated, murder is against the law.

Copyright 2017 Duane Hewitt. All rights reserved.

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