A well-researched comment on the content of GaiaPortal by a reader, David Bourke, August 11, 2013

My thanks go to David for taking the time to help us all learn . . . Hugs, ~Jean

critical-thinkingI’ve been following with increasing amusement the inane babblings that emanate from “GaiaPortal” for some time now, and wondering if the writers would ever run out of necessary “adjustments,” “alignments,” and “transformations.”

All the while pondering how in Heaven’s name our Divine Creator could make the entire place from scratch in six days, yet it was now taking Him and all of His helpers forever and a day just to do a 26,000-year service and oil-change.

If you go to the Éireport parent blog, you’ll read this: “The authors of this site are Star Beings connected to the sacred land of Éire, and embody the original sacred feminine energy of that place.”

As a native and current inhabitant of “the sacred land of Éire,” I am aware that this can only be a reference to three “goddesses” of the Tuatha Dé Danann – Éiriu (from whence comes Éire, the Gaelic name for Ireland), Banba, and Fodla.

“Tuatha Dé Danann” is often translated as “people of the goddess Danu,” but they are more commonly referred to simply as the Tuatha Dé, meaning “people of the god.”

Ancient annals breathlessly record that these “Star Beings” arrived on the island riding on dark clouds, landing on a mountain in Connacht, and that they caused the sun to go dark for three days. A later version of this hokey self-serving tale is more prosaic, stating that they were invaders who arrived by ship on the coast of Connacht, then burned their vessels so they’d be irreversibly committed to their invasion, and the smoke from these fires blotted out the sun for three days.

They defeated and supplanted the original inhabitants, the Fir Bolg, but graciously granted the survivors parts of the province of Connacht and all of the Aran Islands – the most barren and least productive land in the country (but certainly the most mystical, beautiful, and other-worldly).

In turn, the Tuatha Dé met their nemesis in the form of Milesian invaders, mere human warriors as opposed to “Star Beings,” who came from Spain, and were part of the pan-Celtic race and progenitors of the Irish Celts. Losing the war, the Tuatha Dé requested a three-day truce, during which the Milesians would be required to withdraw to their ships anchored offshore.

This truce was granted by the Milesians. But, treacherously, the Tuatha Dé conjured up a storm designed to destroy the ships (using their version of HAARP, perhaps). However, a Milesian bard named Amergin calmed the waves with the power of his words, and the invaders landed safely and defeated the “Star Beings.”

At the armistice talks to settle land division between the Milesians and the remaining Tuatha Dé, Amergin was called upon to make the decision. The annals record that he gave all the land above ground to the Milesians, and all the land underground to the Tuatha Dé, thus putting paid to the self-delusory notion of “goyische kopf.”

All of this information is easily found on the internet. But what many pre-Celtic mythology enthusiasts will be unaware of is that in early Irish Christian texts, the “Tuatha Dé,” so clearly self-referenced by the authors of GaiaPortal, are identified as none other than our old friends and wanna-be Masters of the Universe…the Israelites*.

Who are also self-described “people of the god.”

Remarkable, no?

I thought I’d write a comment to this effect on the GaiaPortal blog, but, sadly, comments there are blocked.

And here’s another useful thing about blogs – their complete lack of traceability. With a conventional website, the IP address can be used to track down the names and addresses of the owners and technical managers of the domain by using Whois.

Not so with a blog, which is why they are the web’s vehicle of choice for purveyors of disinformation and “intelligence” agencies’ psyops.

And, of course, for “Star Beings,” gods, and goddesses.

Personally, I just wish they’d give over this tiresome “hue-manity” claptrap and just entertain us all with the latest social scuttlebutt from Tel Aviv.

*Dictionary of Celtic Mythology (Oxford University Press) – James MacKillop.