It's interesting that the general consensus on trauma-based mind control, specifically its representation in pop culture, seems to be that the purpose of programming is "turning innocent young women into whores", an idea that's being promoted all over the most popular conspiracy sites. Ironically, in many cases the purpose behind trauma-based mind control has been quite the opposite. Traditionally, many of the systematized abuses that makes up the Monarch Project were enabled by antiquated notions regarding how unwed mothers, orphans, promiscuous women, victims of domestic violence, and virtually anyone who deviated from social norms should be isolated from society and punished for their moral transgressions. In the mind control magnum opus, The Illuminati Formula, is this little quote which has been overlooked by many who are interested in the subject: "The Catholic Church is one of the largest parts of the network that carries out Monarch Mind Control. It is a fact that if the Jesuits can place in their programming what they call the “Keys to the Kingdom" Monarch Mind Control within a child, they will control his destiny...The Jesuits developed torture to a fine art in the Inquisition. Imagine the expertise they have brought to the Monarch Program which begins torturing children at 18 months onward with every sophisticated torture device invented.”
One of the main ways that the Church was able to gain access to children and young adults for programming purposes was through so-called charity services which were designed so that institutionalized torture could occur in privacy and without societal oversight. The Magdalene asylums were laundries where those women who had been abandoned by their families, or by society in general, were incarcerated and subjected to long working hours with no pay, corporal punishment, strict codes of silence, and other conditions that numerous independent organizations have concluded amounts to torture. The following article about the laundries provides added insight into the religious ideology that initially allowed the practices that make up the Monarch Project to flourish, although the continuing complicity of the Church in covering up child sex trafficking and other institutionalized forms of torture remains, for the most part, undocumented.
source: The Guardian
Ireland's Magdalene laundries scandal must be laid to rest
by Mary Raftery
The nuns had been dabbling on the stock exchange. The results were unfortunate. When a company they had invested in went bust, they decided to sell off a portion of their Dublin land holdings to cover the losses. The snag was that the land contained a mass grave. It was full of "penitents", the label attached to the thousands of women locked up in Ireland's Magdalene laundries. This particular order, the Sisters of Our Lady of Charity of Refuge, ran High Park, the largest such laundry in the country.
The good sisters did a deal with the developer who bought their land. They split the costs of clearing the mass grave, exhumed and cremated the bodies, and re-buried the ashes in another mass grave, in Glasnevin cemetery. However, it emerged that there were 22 more bodies in the grave than the nuns had listed when applying for permission to exhume. Over one-third of the deaths had never been certified. The nuns did not even appear to know the names of several of the women, listing them as Magdalene of St Cecilia, Magdalene of Lourdes, and so on.
The final number so callously disturbed from their resting place was 155. All had died in the service of the nuns, working long hours in their large commercial laundry for no pay, locked away by a patriarchal church and society ruthlessly determined to control women's sexuality.
This week the United Nations Committee Against Torture (Uncat) issued a highly significant statement on the Magdalene laundries. It criticised the Irish government for refusing to acknowledge the pain and abuse suffered by women incarcerated in the laundries, the last of which closed in 1996, and called for a thorough investigation and compensation scheme. In doing so, the UN has focused international attention on what has become a festering injustice.
Ireland has experience of dealing with the sins of its past. A formal apology was issued by the Irish government in 1999 to the tens of thousands of victims of child abuse in the country's vast industrial (residential) school system, run by Catholic nuns, brothers and priests. An exhaustive statutory inquiry produced the damning Ryan report, and a redress scheme has now cost around £1bn.
There has, however, been a strange resistance to any official acceptance of the injustice suffered by the Magdalene women. The state has wriggled and squirmed, claiming that the laundries were private institutions and all the women entered voluntarily. Uncat has now firmly rejected this, confirming what we in Ireland have long known in our hearts. We knew that women who escaped were caught by the police and returned to the punitive and often brutal regime within the laundries. Generations of Irish people colluded in this, using the laundries when it suited them to clean their clothes and control their daughters.
Some of the women in the laundries were unmarried mothers, others were locked away for what was euphemistically described as their own protection. Yet more were young girls transferred directly from the industrial schools.
Mary Norris ended up in a Magdalene laundry for disobeying an order. A teenage servant in Kerry, she took a forbidden night off, and was taken away to a convent where the nuns had her examined to see was she still a virgin (which she was). From there she was dispatched to the Magdalene laundry in Cork. Immediately on arrival, the nuns changed her name – standard practice in all the Magdalene laundries. "When I went in there," recalls Mary, "my dignity, who I was, my name, everything was taken. I was a nonentity, nothing, nobody."
The only way out was if a family member claimed you, and Mary was lucky. She had an aunt who tracked her down and got her out after two years of hard, unpaid labour.
And that of course is the rub. Where were the families of these women? For a society that prided itself on its emphasis on family values, the large numbers of women and children locked away with no one to claim them points to a glaring double standard.
Irish society was deeply complicit in the incarceration of women and girls in the laundries. In what has been described as a culture of containment, Ireland locked up more of its citizens per capita than anywhere else in the world – not in prisons, but in psychiatric hospitals, Magdalene laundries and industrial schools. Anyone who did not fit within the cruelly narrow definition of good behaviour was in danger. more...