Are there hidden factors that influence human perspectives of climate change? World Teacher and Founder of Happy Science Group Ryuho Okawa recently published a book pertaining to Greta Thunberg in which he conducts an interview with her subconscious mind in order to determine the archetypal factors that influence her ideological approach to climate change. As the interview and analysis progress, deeper layers of archetypal consciousness are unveiled, and with what is perhaps a very significant degree of insight.
The first was an archetype that referred to itself as “Noah”, which advocated for environmentalism and the rejection of electric technology, and advocated furthermore for humanity to return to living peacefully alongside animals and plants in nature. Such a complex of ideologies is common to a certain demographic of people in the world, and this archetype, or spirit as it is referred to in the book, may well be that which is commonly present where such a complex of ideologies exist in the human collective unconscious.
The second interview revealed a meta-archetype that initially proclaimed itself to be God, but was in fact revealed to be the archetypal consciousness of Vladimir Lenin, which believes itself to be deified. This interview revealed that behind the presence of the former archetype was Lenin and a communistic agenda. This is unsurprising, for it may be observed that many, and perhaps most individuals that hold extreme views about environmentalism and a complete return to nature also favor the notion of socialist utopias and a higher standard of government interference in the affairs of all citizens so as to facilitate desired changes toward a mandatorily naturalistic lifestyle.
By accessing the collective unconscious, it is revealed through these interviews that there exists an agenda in certain parts of the collective human unconscious that endeavors to overthrow some of the most powerful geopolitical forces in the world today. While the first archetype stated that the reason for this is an extreme environmentalist ideology, the archetype that influences that archetype cares not for environmental sentiment and instead exists with a purely socio-political interest. What all of this suggests is that the various environmental movements that endeavor to return to a comparatively primitive lifestyle that involves the rejection of modern technologies are very probably created, influenced and funded by a communist and socialist agenda. This would be unsurprising, as the removal of carbon-emitting technologies would displace the most significant economic powers in the world and upend human civilization so as to facilitate an ontology of economic “equality”; naturally, such an equality would only exist in the form of poverty and the return to a primitive chaos that can only be idealized by those who remain ignorant of the immense challenges and dangers in such a state of existence.
Regardless of whether one chooses to acknowledge the existence of spirits, the presence and significance of archetypes in human consciousness throughout history is clearly evident. While modern scientists are quick to dismiss the phenomena of communicating with, or believing in, archetypes as primitive superstition and an illusion arisen from a misunderstanding of certain neurological phenomena, Okawa’s spiritual interviews nonetheless reveal an astounding insight into worldly affairs, as well as certain significant psychological dynamics, with consistency.
Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) posits the notion that each person holds certain core beliefs of which they generally remain unconscious, and that such core beliefs can either be rational or irrational. Core beliefs go on to create assumptions which further give rise to automatic thoughts. Using this model with what is revealed in the spiritual interview above, we may observe that the archetype of Lenin represents a core belief in communist and socialist principles that exists in parts of the collective unconscious. Emergent from said core belief is the assumption that anything which stands in contrast to the principles of communism (capitalism, economic inequality, bourgeois lifestyles, imperialism) must be dismantled and destroyed. Arising from said assumption is a range of automatic beliefs, one of which includes extreme environmental policies and naturalistic beliefs which could help to facilitate and reinforce the assumption and core belief in question.
What is fascinating about this phenomenon is that, where CBT is generally treated on an individual basis with individual people, this model can be applied to the collective consciousness of the human species by perceiving the collective as a monad, and accordingly unify the principles of CBT with Carl Jung’s Depth Psychology. In this model, one would perceive the existence of certain core beliefs not merely as an individual phenomenon, but rather as a collective phenomenon that is manifest in accordance with collective impressions and experiences within the human species.
The earliest environmental legislature arose as the Alkali Act of 1863 during the industrial revolution and targeted coal pollution. Such legislature came after the publication of The Communist Manifesto, written by Karl Marx and Friedrich Engels, which was published in 1848. Both of these events occurred in Great Britain, which may be of some significance if we are to consider both the implication of a specific collective cultural consciousness as well as the far-reaching geopolitical influence of Great Britain during that period and unto the present era, which holds an implication for influence upon the greater collective unconscious.
Communism arose largely as a response to the industrial revolution and was catalyzed by specific human experiences that were with a large-scale impact. Industrialization has spread to every corner of the earth, and with it, the various concerns that Marx and Engels put forth in their works. Such concerns were not necessarily voiced with any significance at any point in history prior to Marx and Engels, who imprinted a new idea and core belief into the collective unconscious.
There are connections here here that can easily go ignored, but which are becoming increasingly apparent to those who perceive these matters through a critical lens. For those who are deeply embedded in socialist ideologies and / or the extreme side of environmentalism, a critical mentalization is generally found to be lacking as pertains to such matters.
The spiritual interview books of Okawa reveal an uncanny insight into the motivation behind individuals of significance as pertain to geopolitical affairs. While the source of his insights may be considered obscure by modern science, they nonetheless unveil a deep understanding of the unconscious processes of humanity, and are very much worthy of analysis by those who seek a more critical evaluation of significant affairs impacting human existence in contemporary times.