The Dawkins Concept Of The Meme’s Effect On Human Affairs
By James Donahue
In his book, The Selfish Gene, published in 1989, Zoologist Richard Dawkins introduced the
concept of the "meme," to the human vocabulary. He used the word as if it were a part of the human anatomy, a mysterious part
of the nervous system that causes a mental knowledge of things outside of our awareness.
Some writers, straining to refer to the meme and do it without straying from the rules of pure science,
have described the meme as "a unit of cultural transmission."
Dawkins wrote that the meme "propagate themselves in the meme pool by leaping from brain to brain
via a process which, in the broad sense, can be called imitation."
Thus we have the 100-monkey theory . . . an explanation why monkeys in various parts of the world
are capable of learning new concepts when at least 100 monkeys in any one area have learned it. While it is but a theory,
or perhaps only an urban legend among curators of monkeys, the concept seems to work very well among humans. Until Dawkins,
nobody in the biological sciences made any effort to explain why this happens.
Actually, the Dawkins vision of tiny nerve particles propagating themselves to maintain the meme pool,
and leaping from brain to brain, was an amazingly silly thing for a contemporary biologist to put on paper. What was intelligent
about his meme concept, however, was that Dawkins may have been among the first biologist to recognize that something really
amazing does occur among humans. We often communicate among one another without meeting face to face or being within miles
of one another.
If Dawkins ever dabbled into the field of psychology and mysticism, he might have heard about Carl
Jung and his theory of the collective unconsciousness. Jung, a natural "seer" who was not only a gifted psychic but had prophetic
visions of future events, devoted his life to finding out why this phenomenon occurred. He came to the conclusion that all
humans possess an ability to communicate with one another through a collective unconscious library of information that can
neither be seen or physically visited, but exists because humans exist. This library thus appears to be rooted in our minds
and perhaps even in our cellular memories.
While many occultists believe Jung was on the right track, no one until Psychic and Prophet Aaron
C. Donahue came along has ever been able to explain why the collective unconsciousness works like it does, why not all people
can tap into this stream of information, or even prove Jung right or wrong.
Donahue believes it is all connected to the human soul and our Luciferian origins. He says our alien
cellular links to Lucifer which give us our unique bicameral brains, also link us to the light, or soul or the progenitor.
It is through this light that we are attached to one another since we all share the one soul.
Our purpose, Donahue says, is for pure communication. He says the entire universe is a massive communication
system. The galaxies are communicating with one another, the stars are communicating, all things on Earth are communicating,
even our cells and the bacteria are communicating. Thus it should come as no surprise that Lucifer designed our magnificent
brains to be communicators beyond the noise babble that comes daily out of our mouths.
Though new mental tools like remote viewing and the advanced form of this that Donahue calls the practical
application of non-historical data or PAN, Donahue has proved that all humans have the ability to tap into Jung’s collective
unconscious library of information. Remote viewers can sit in quiet darkened rooms and work a target with pen, blank paper
and their minds, and see what others cannot see. Through PAN, Donahue has shown that we even have the ability to look into
the past and the future with startling accuracy.
It is Donahue’s belief that our cells contain all of the knowledge that has ever been known
to man, and that the cells of those still to come contain knowledge that we have not yet discovered. Because time is only
an illusion, something needed so that three-dimensional humans can calibrate their daily lives and put their actions in some
resemblance of order, all information in the collective is in a timeless state. Thus the future can be learned from there
as well as the past and the present.
Most humans living today do not know about this collective warehouse, or have any idea how to go about
tapping into its vast library of information. That is because they have allowed religious belief systems turn them away from
the mental and spiritual evolution that should have been going on over the past 3,000 years.
Because we are dealing with the occult, and the religious systems of the world, that are controlled
by angels, will not recognize nor tolerate the occult, a pure scientist like zoologist Dawkins could only come as close to
the truth as a "meme" to describe Jung’s collective source of prophetic information.
That Dawkins would choose the strange double "me’s" to describe this phenomenon is ironic. The
pure occultist, who has an understanding of the collective, strives to destroy the ego, which involves eliminating all reverence