As I watched Joe Biden’s delivery of the vaccine mandate executive order, what had been very clear to me from the beginning suddenly sharpened into a tight focus that was unapologetically truthful. I knew that tone from fiction, from what I consider the most terrifying movie ever made. That movie is also a very uncomfortable reflection of real-life and the truth of abuse that many people suffer from. The film is Twin Peaks: Fire Walk With Me, and specifically, what Joe Biden was doing to the American public was attempting to do what Leland Palmer, the father in the movie, was doing to his daughter, Laura Palmer, at the famous dinner scene. In the scene, the dad is scolding his daughter for having dirty hands as he unabashedly berates her to wash her hands. The mother sits at the table crying because layers of truth exist outside of her accepted reality. She knows, but she can’t understand what her husband is doing to their daughter. Only what’s so scary about this scene is the honesty of it. I can think of hundreds if not thousands of homes that go through the same rituals, child abuse even into the late teens of a child who wants to be loved by their parents; only the reality is unreachable, sending the child into a perilous course for the rest of their lives. In this case, the situation is the worst of the worst and is much more common than anybody would care to admit. The problem goes far beyond the MAGA movement or the globalist desires for communism. Biden’s speechwriters knew what they were doing, and they were targeting the Laura Palmer types in the world, those suffering from abuse current and past, who are scared for life and looking to the government to relieve them of their pain. The government was using this pain of abused people to sell their vaccine mandate then to use peer pressure to push the rest of us into it. This tactic is common in abused families, and few movies dig deep into the problem like Fire Walk With Me did. The biggest evil of the film is that the father is raping his daughter routinely, and when she starts to catch on, he asserts his authority over her in ways like the “wash your hands” scene. To keep her mind from discovering that he is the source of all her pain.
Laura can’t deal with the fact that her father is raping her, just as many people today can’t deal with the reality that their government is crooked, evil, and out to hurt us all. It’s a reality they won’t accept. In the case of Laura from the film, she has painted on her father’s face a character named “Bob” as the demon who possesses his body and rapes her often after drugging the mother to sleep so that the father can climb into Laura’s window at night. Laura can’t accept that her father would do such a thing to her, so what she sees is “Bob.” The movie lets the viewer decide if Bob is a spirit, a demon, or just a psychological device created by a hurt little girl to protect herself from emotional collapse. This wall of protection comes crashing down one day when Laura comes home early from school in the middle of the day when nobody is supposed to be home. She goes into her room and finds Bob going through her stuff. She only deals with Bob at night in her bed, so seeing him in her room without the protection of intoxicants that she takes before going to sleep was a crisis. So, she fled the house and hid behind some bushes down the road. She watches for Bob to come out running after her, but what she sees instead is her father leaving the house. That’s how she learns that Bob and her father are the same people. And she has a major emotional breakdown with that realization.
Leland, the father, knows that his daughter is on to him when they all sit down at the dinner table after that incident. So, he knows he has to shock the little girl back to her submissive role. That is when he starts berating her over washing her hands. He knows she knows, so he needs to get her to back up the psychological barriers hiding their secret. The mom knows all about what’s been going on; she allows herself to be drugged to have plausible deniability for herself. She doesn’t want to acknowledge this vast evil because it would force her to change her life, and she is mostly comfortable with her life. She doesn’t want to be courageous. She just wants to smoke cigarettes and pretend she has a good life. She wants nothing to crack that illusion. But Leland realizes that he can’t keep this relationship with his daughter going forever. She has too many boyfriends, too many snoopy other people stepping into their lives, and he sees he is losing control and can’t hide the secret anymore, even by force. So, he does what most do at this point, whether within a simple family or a massive government run by the same type of people; they seek to kill those who make them vulnerable to discovery. At the end of the movie, the father kills the daughter and dumps her dead body in the river, sparking the television series that everyone knew so well from the 90s.
I used to know a major political operative in the Cincinnati area who invited me to her lavish house in Indian Hill. She did not have a loving relationship with her husband, who lived in the Caribbean for most of the year. They maintained a marriage in that way. Rather than divorce, they just lived apart. So this lady was looking for some company when she invited me over. To avoid anything uncomfortable, I suggested to this lady that she watch my favorite scary movie, which we did. It turns out she cried like a baby and was in a fetal position on the floor by the end. It turns out she suffered from abuse worse than what Laura Palmer did in the movie, but the psychology of the film was so accurate that it opened up a mountain within her that she has spent her life covering up. But it was the source of her bad marriage, need for wealth, and interest in politics. The reason she had bad relationships with her children. As I watched her crawl around on the ground crying uncontrollably with snot rolling out of her nose and all the glamor of what money could buy thrown out the window by this emotional breakdown, I realized how powerful and common Fire Walk With Me was as a movie. How many people were suffering out there from the same type of abuse?
Governments know it too, and they know how to exploit such people when they want power. Joe Biden was essentially telling America to “Wash Their Hands.” That we weren’t going back to normal until everyone got vaccinated. But the crime has been election fraud, deals with China, debacles in Afghanistan, a purposely torpedoed economy. Dear reader, Joe Biden wasn’t talking to us; we hear that kind of talk, and we’re ready to kick someone’s ass. But what the Biden people wanted to happen was to tip off all the big-government types out there who are victims of abuse and get them to shame the rest of us into compliance with government mandates to hide their massive crimes, which they are guilty of. And for them, the panic is in how long they can keep us asleep, drugged, and not asking the critical questions of how they are abusing us purposely. The government knows we know what they have been doing to us, so they only can do what all abusers do, crank up the intimidation and hope it puts our society back to sleep. But like in that movie, where the father knows that things are getting too hot to conceal his secret, they start thinking of that next step. And when they get to that point, we should all be ready. Because it’s all, they have left to mask their vile actions of evil and maliciousness.