Pierre S. Freeman Adds Book AMORC Unmasked
Pierre S. Freeman Adds Book AMORC Unmasked! To his Arsenal of Whistleblower Weapons Aimed at Rosicrucian Order
Summary: Freeman Confronts Critics with Incredulous Claims and Practices of Mind Control Cult
Inspired by numerous responses to his first book, The Prisoner of San Jose, Pierre S. Freeman releases second book, AMORC Unmasked! This book goes into greater depth, exposing the hidden mind control practices of the Ancient and Mystic Order of Rosae Crucis, commonly called AMORC, but also defending the possibility for a true spiritual path based on genuine mystical principles. He shows the risks that serious, active members take in joining this organization and participating in the weekly reading and exercises – a danger threatening their very psychological health and survival. The book probes the claim that AMORC can guide its members towards the power to become invisible at will, the power to create prosperity through visualization and the power to manipulate others through a type of sanitized, psychic manipulation.
When Pierre S. Freeman released his first book, The Prisoner of San Jose, chronicling his 24 years as a victim of mind control in the Ancient and Mystic Order of Rosae Crucis, commonly called AMORC, the book was assailed by various critics. To an extent, the second book, AMORC Unmasked was developed to address issues presented by defenders of the Order, some former and some current members.
Leaning back in a worn leather chair by his desk cluttered with Rosicrucian paraphernalia, books and manuscripts, Freeman spoke crisply with a strong, French accent, “I think that many of my critics were bewildered that their ‘innocent’ organization could even remotely be accused of mind control. The problem is that, although mind control techniques are contained in their weekly lessons, one has to be a serious believer and practitioner to fully receive their effect.”
According to Freeman, there are different levels of involvement in every religious or fraternal organization. “For instance, in certain Christian charismatic circles, which accept speaking in tongues as a doctrine and acceptable practice, how many congregants actually speak with tongues regularly? How many Masons actually progress to the highest order? In most cases, there are a relatively small number of intensely interested and dedicated members. In terms of AMORC, I was one of them.”
Whereas if these critics have read The Prisoner of San Jose, have they really studied the monographs and other materials of AMORC they profess to believe in? “I bet that most of my critics, if they were aware of it, would object to AMORC’s explicit program for taking over — by the occult operation of “Assumption” — other people’s minds, hearts and bodies, even government leaders — for the sake of manipulating their actions for the member’s selfish needs and/or his perceived idea of the common good. The truth is that I doubt that many members have really fully absorbed the monographs and the content containing experiments on becoming invisible, manifestation desires, or non-verifiable healing protocol. Oh, they meet other members in convocations — and they skim through the lessons — but few really grasp what AMORC is about. In fact, cults often have a large percentage of members that do not really know their organization very well, their literature or the history of their founders.”
“If you buy into an organization without truly knowing it, you are a kind of slave. And that is true — even if you are a third generation member — as some of my critics claim to be. But mind control content only will affect its most diligent and persistent members, the ones who believe in the Cosmic Masters, in the Secret History of the Order.”