Here are just a few reasons why you should support the Aleister Crowley 2012 campaign instead of drawing attention to KONY 2012.
1. Kony isn’t in Uganda.
The campaign by Invisible Children aims to drum up support for their efforts to encourage the U.S. government to send military troops into Uganda to help arrest arch-villain Joseph Kony. The problem is, he’s not in Uganda. The viral video produced for the purpose even admits this. So, what is in Uganda that the U.S. military might be able to help secure? Oil, of course. Black gold. Texas tea. We’re as likely to find Kony in Uganda as we were to find WMDs in Iraq.
2. It’s war propaganda.
This campaign to send troops into Uganda consistently puts style over substance and appeals to emotion rather than reason. It’s deceptive war propaganda. The campaign video even admits that there are no reasons in the national interest for the U.S. to go into Uganda. In fact, the “Lord’s Resistance Army” headed by Joseph Kony is no more than a few hundred poorly trained, poorly equipped, and poorly armed people.
3. The inverted red Triangle is a symbol of Ra-Hoor-Khuit
KONY 2012 uses an inverted red triangle as a symbol of their campaign, but it is more appropriately a symbol of the Lord of the Aeon.
“P[erdurabo] saw Horus at first as Geburah; later as an aspect of Tiphereth, including Chesed and Geburah–the red Triangle inverted–an aspect opposite to Osiris.”
4. Dude is Crazy!
The following video shows Invisible Children co-founder Jason Russell, stark raving naked in the street, a few days ago.
Russell’s PR spokesperson said he was suffering from exhaustion and dehydration at the time. Exhausted from all the profits he’s been raking in, no doubt.