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Helping children to love Satan, one skateboard at a time. Collect them all.

Many people snicker at the idea that the Illuminati use numerology and symbols like ferris wheels. It strikes most people as silly, and they don't want to waste time on silliness because they are too busy working their asses off to make ends meet.

But the fact is we all use symbols and see symbols every day. Corporate logos, texting shortcuts (brb, lol, etc.), yellow ribbon magnets, pink ribbon magnets, inside jokes, nicknames, team logos, crosses, stars, flags, colors. We are literally immersed in symbols. Symbols decorate the walls, floors and ceilings of the matrix. The issue comes in the awareness we bring to their use. We tune most of them out because they have become so ubiquitous as to be background noise. We tune into the ones we like, the ones we think are "cool."

This process, or training if you will, begins at a very young age. If you have school aged children, you may know about a toy called Tech Decks, little skateboards. Children find these toys "cool," despite the fact, or maybe because of the fact, that they sport satanic designs. Go to and look for yourself. Little skateboards with satanic designs. That's it. That's the product. You could say Tech Decks are literally little vehicles useful for training young children to like satanic designs. And maybe they improve fine motor skills or some such bullshit, too, but that would be an ancillary marketing feature for sure. These toys feed off of and into a youth culture that glorifies evil in a lighthearted way, suitable for children. Evil Light. Decaf Evil. Charmed, I'm sure.

The parent company, Spin Master, Ltd. was founded by three Canadians, Anton Rabie, Ronnen Harary, and Ben Varadi.
The origins of Spin Master date to 1994, when three young Canadians began marketing a novelty gift item called Earth Buddy. Ronnen Harary and Anton Rabie, both born in South Africa, had been friends since they attended summer camp together as children, and Rabie had gotten to know Ben Varadi while all three were students at the University of Western Ontario. Rabie and Harary had run a poster business in college, and after graduation began seeking a new type of product to sell. They found it in a gift Harary's grandmother had brought back from Israel, which consisted of a nylon stocking with a face drawn on it that was filled with sawdust and grass seed. When watered, it sprouted green "hair" on top. Deciding to market it in Canada, the pair took $10,000 of their savings to make 5,000 copies to sell as gifts for Mother's Day, 1994. On Rabie's suggestion, Varadi was brought in to oversee manufacturing.
Boy it's amazing. These guys hit the big time. Lucky lucky lucky. They make something called a Devil Stick, an idea "inspired" by an activity commonly seen at Grateful Dead concerts, hook up with some British investors named John Dixon and Peter Manning, and now they have made tons of money selling, among other things, toy skateboards covered with satanic images. No doubt they live in the lap of luxury for providing this service.

Actually, B'nai Brith has an article extolling their virtues, religious ethics, and business acumen. A nice little puff piece for the boyishly charming, charismatic, dynamic, intelligent and funny wunderkinder. You see kids, their success comes because they follow the Talmud. Duh.
The Talmud has influenced the way three thirty-something Jewish men, founders of Spin Master Toys, the ninth largest toy company in North America, conduct business. On the evening of April 27 at Toronto’s Holy Blossom Temple, Ronnen Harary and Ben Varadirega led the audience with tales of toys, entrepreneurship and Judaism. Anton Rabie, president of the company, was, unfortunately, called away on business. Harary, the suave young CEO of Israeli origin, explained how the Talmud is their source for business ethics. In making decisions with regards to customers, suppliers, products and employees, Harary and his partners use the first question asked after death as their guideline: “Did you conduct your business affairs ethically?”
How do you meet the ethical threshold? Simple. You sell products that people find cool. Pasting satanic images on toys for school-aged children? No problem.

The sad thing is that people don't even see this low-hanging fruit hanging off the evil tree. We're not talking subtle symbols, yet people will make excuses and brush off this as marketing, and therefore acceptable. It's just some pictures. It doesn't mean anything. They will then turn around and pay $70 for a $20 sweatshirt just because it has the official Red Sox insignia on it.
Then they'll say, what do you want, hearts and flowers and butterflies? Hey, guess what. The Illuminati has their tentacles into hearts and flowers and butterflies, too. That stuff is even worse, and I will get to it.