Neil Kramer : The Journey of Divine Will & The Path of the Introvert

“Neil Kramer is a British philosopher and teacher specializing in the fields of consciousness, metaphysics, and mysticism. From 2006 to 2011, Kramer published essays, writings, audio interviews, and videos on his blog “The Cleaver.” In May 2012, his book “The Unfoldment” was published.

In the first hour, Neil explains his philosophy of authentic living and examining what’s important. We’ll discuss the importance of being self directed in a polarized “machine culture,” forcing us to choose between the mind or the heart. He elaborates on divine will and explains why society denies it. Those not exercising divine will become spellbound, subservient subjects. We also discuss the importance of the introspective, introverted lifestyle.”

Neil Kramer : Unmaking Empire

“This episode features contemplations on: imperial culture, classical echoes, iconoclastic music, the “no” stage of growing up, naturally alone, dreaming of a lonely cottage, deactivated land, conjuring drama to make little things bigger, role-playing pain, choosing harmonious actions or disharmonious actions, identifying ourselves by race/sexuality/nationality, the elemental patterning of the continents, swelling populations, who’s getting the boot today?, being afraid to talk about race, the gross deception of multikulti, NPD leaders, simple ways to hasten the dissolution of the old hierarchy, is it wrong to not vote?, lovely cataclysms, the renewing fire of divinity, the unconscious makers of the Empire.”

CLICK HERE for a direct download MP3. You can also STREAM it online.

Emotional maturity is the most essential element of spiritual attainment in the physical… It needs to be unlocked through experience, through great work, great commitment, great discipline. There is much to be done. The most awesome of adventures is here, right in front of you, today. This is it! And it is necessary for us to embrace it utterly if you ever want to leave this place of your own free will.”
~Neil Kramer (Roamcast #6)

A Spiritual Path

“Always recognize the dreamlike qualities of life and reduce attachment and aversion. Practice good-heartedness toward all beings. Be loving and compassionate, no matter what others do to you. What they will do will not matter so much when you see it as a dream. The trick is to have positive intention during the dream. This is the essential point. This is true spirituality.” ~Chakdud Tulku Rinpoche

“Taking life seriously does not mean spending our whole lives meditating as if we were living in the Himalaya Mountains or in the old days in Tibet. In the modern world, we have to work to earn our living, but we should not get entangled in a nine-to-five existence, where we live without any view of the deeper meaning of life.

Our task is to strike a balance, to find a middle way, to learn not to overextend ourselves with extraneous activities and preoccupations, but to simplify our lives more and more. The key to finding a happy balance in modern life is simplicity.” ~Sogyal Rinpoche

Faking It : How the Media Manipulates the World into War

“While internet freedom exists, individual readers and viewers don’t have to take the word of any website or pundit or commentator on any issue. They can check the source documentation themselves, except, perhaps not coincidentally, on the websites of the traditional media bastions, which tend not to link source material and documentation in their articles.

Hence the SOPA ActProtect IP, the US government’s attempts to seize websites at the domain name level, and all of the other concerted attacks we have seen on internet freedoms in recent years.

Because ultimately, an informed and engaged public is far less likely to go along with wars waged for power and profit. And as the public becomes better informed about the very issues that the media has tried to lie to them about for so long, they realize that the answer to all of the mainstream media’s war cheerleading and blatant manipulation is perhaps simpler than we ever suspected: All we have to do is turn them off.”