It is up to us to discover this truth and that requires brain balance (as already mentioned) and a deep introspective and self-examining process. On a simpler level, it requires us to focus our perceptions so that they are in alignment with truth. Our perceptions (which is not truth) is always affected by what we want to be true.

Success in this truth-discovery endeavour may also require us to to be aware of an ancient 'truth-discovery process' called the Trivium which is deeply hidden or occulted. Discovering these truths is really about discovering the absolute nature of rights and wrongs and the true essence of property. Understanding the distinction between a right and a wrong (and engaging in right or wrong action) is about discovering the boundaries of Natural Law. This can become known through the gaining of knowledge (not believed-in).

A straight-forward understanding of these rights and wrongs can be found in the Bible's Ten Commandments, which are really all about taking the property of others.

Most people believe they can recognise the difference between right and wrong action and most examples are easy to distinguish through our conscience. Doing this as a juror in a Common Law jury brings about Common Law decisions. Understanding Natural Law helps to guide us on the more difficult understanding of, for example, whether a special group (called government) can have greater rights than individuals, whether rights can be delegated to others or the condoning of the taking of other people's property by believing in authority. These 'problems' are less obvious to many people in society due to extremely effective mind-control techniques and propaganda over very long periods of time, but understanding Natural Law gives us clarity on these moral absolutes. Rights and 'right' behaviour, is truth. Anything that isn't a right (according to Natural Law) is 'wrong' behaviour and is simply false.

It is important to understand, however, that because the understanding of Natural Law is not prevalent in society, we should be careful not to assume that 'the people' through their conscience will always make the right decisions as jurors (it is certainly better than decisions made by government officers however!) For this reason, Common Law (as made by jurors - and dealt with in the next section) is not really the same thing as Natural Law. Common Law is really meant to be a manifestation of Natural Law through conscience but it is not always automatically accurate as it depends on the condition of society's consciousness (in the aggregate). If you have a jury whose members all believe in the illegitimate concept of government authority, then the possibility of that jury finding the accused guilty when he is really innocent of simply transgressing a government statute with no victim, always remains a possibility. (Clearly no victimless 'crime' should be considered a crime at all in any court, especially a court of record).

Bringing our perceptions into alignment with the truth that lies within Natural Law will bring better conditions into our lives on an individual level and within the aggregate simultaneously. But doing so is usually a difficult and uncomfortable self-reflective and introspective process in which most, certainly currently, are not willing to engage. Fundamentally, this is about being honest with oneself.

A mature understanding of the conspiratorial reality of our society and that those perpetrating the deception, fraud and horrors behind the scenes are essentially others like you and I, shows an understanding of Natural Law and displays a greater level of consciousness. A willingness to entertain notions such as a moratorium on those who are willing to 'come across' to us from the  groups that engage in secretive dark behaviour, shows a greater maturity. At a deeper level, this may require an understanding that we ourselves may well have been a part of what contributed to those conditions either in past lives or through not resisting these dark forces at a time when it may well have been easier to do so. This is sometimes a painful and emotional process that will involve extremely deep self-reflection. Our lack of action when the defense of truth was necessary is, essentially, acting outside the boundaries of Natural Law. It is quite likely that without far greater numbers in society going through this and gaining this knowledge, we will not see the beneficial changes in our society that will ultimately lead to the desired transformation.

If you are interested, more detail on the subject of Natural Law can be found here: