The Truth About NATLFED

January 19, 2015

The Trust Factor

Filed under: Cult,NATLFED,Politics,Uncategorized — ghostwriter1984 @ 13:30

What is trust?  Mister Webster describes it in a multiplicity of ways.  Now, we’re not interested in trust funds, although the number of times the group has attempted to scam its members of trust funds might behoove us to in the future.  We never realized the extent of those who managed to get away before the scam, which outnumber the ones who stayed after the scam (and then learned their lesson the hard way).

Trust is the belief that someone or something is reliable, good, honest, and effective.  It is the reliance on the character, ability, strength, or truth of someone or something.  To place trust in someone is to demonstrate confidence in that person’s reliability.

Ah, but trust is for suckers!  An old friend (using the term loosely) made contact trying to get back in our good graces after betraying our trust.  This person shared private information with the Organization concerning a member who, at the time, was trying to get out.  We came to this conclusion after another person known to be hostile to the blog sent screenshots of e-mails and tweets the two exchanged.  While hostile used it to boast and brag about how dumb we are, we lost trust in old friend.

Hostile, by the way, reminds us of the cliche villain who has to gloat over the hero before he “does him in” and of course something happens to prevent the doing in of the hero.  After hostile gloated about it, we think he realized he was the dummy because he revealed that HE was the one selling out those trying to get out of the group.  Certainly not a friend of ours!  So much for blah, blah, you recruited my family member and ruined his life so I’m going to ruin yours.  We never did trust hostile but we did understand his agenda.

It is difficult for escapees to trust, so when one extends his or her hand, you damn well better not betray the trust he or she is demonstrating.  We learned a private link was compromised when we shared it with one person.  A private blog that sees 5 or 10 views a year saw 47 views in one day within 24 hours of it being released to one person.  It’s a blog that does not come up on the search engines because of the careful wording to prevent association with the usual tags.  But now that the link is being shared rapidly to a group of unknown persons, we expect that the two articles have already been preserved as screen shots and are being shared in the pro-Organization circles.

Good day, sir.  Fool me once, shame on you.  Fool me twice, shame on me.  It’s an old Russian proverb, according to a certain young ensign on a particularly good television show.  Like me, that show has aged greatly.  Like fine wine.  And cheese.



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