Tag Archives: Fifth World

World’s first Fifth World culture centre

Stephan Meyer, a German-born now residing Sainte-Valière in France, may modestly define himself as a cafetier, which is the French word for a café owner, but don’t let that fool you. The man practically runs the town, and it probably wouldn’t be an exaggeration to call him Deputy Mayor of Sainte-Valière, a small town near Narbonne and the southern coast of France.

I am proud to announce that Stephan has started Lo Gal, what is for all practical purposes the world’s first Fifth World culture centre.

It’s a place where up to 19 customers, speaking three official languages, can sit down and enjoy organic coffee, chocolate, or fruit juice. Hearing the customers chat, you would think the place is somewhere on the border between France, Germany, and the UK, but of course places like that don’t exist in the real world, only in the Fifth World!

Lo Gal also has a small beer and wine shop, which distributes especially organic faire from local wine producers and microbreweries; a delicatessen (or deli) that serves with fresh organic bread and spices; a multilingual library with over 2,000 books on stock with Fifth World themes such as gardening, homeschooling, natural health, organic cuisine, and nature (the overstock is sold on location or through the Internet); a multimedia library — with independent music, films, and art, and a proud member of the Association de l’Indépendance Musicale Solidaire Autonome or AIMSA — with Wi-Fi Internet access; a Linux demonstration centre for Open Source software; a tourist office; and a melting point where people gather to book author’s readings, small art exhibitions, or for alternative astrologer/magician guests. And by the way, if you decide to visit pretty Sainte-Valière and stay overnight, Lo Gal is also a small Bed & Breakfast!

By Christmas Lo Gal’s multilingual library will also have several copies of very Fifth Worldish books like The Fifth World: Micronationalism on Steroids, and All Religions Are Cults: And What a Few Good Priests, Monks, Rabbis and Mullahs Can Do About It, since the author of those books is making a donation to the library section of Lo Gal.

Finally, one should note that Stephan Meyer is also an Ummoagian, and a member of the Micronational Professional Registry (MPR).

The Lo Gal centre is registered with the Micronational Professional Registry (MPR), and accredited by the Fifth World Accreditation Agency (5WAA) as any authentic Fifth World institution.

Lo Gal is open every day from 9 am to 7 pm, except Tuesdays.

Who would have thought?

In a previous post at the Open Micronational Forum, I think I provided fairly graphic evidence that the Fifth World is a real world, but the evidence is getting stronger day-by-day.

Who would have thought that the 14 Commandments would lead, one day, to a new field of law, Cesidian law?

Who would have thought that the Cesidian calendar would lead to a brand new kind of astrology, Bucksfanian astrology?

Who would have thought that the combination of the above, and Hinduist Chakra Models, would lead to the beginnings of a new field, which today is called Cesidian Salubriology?

Who would have even guessed that after starting the first micronational top-level domain (TLD), I would actually be forced, only a few years later, to start the Cesidian Root, and today one of the few stable roots out there besides the ICANN/IANA root?

Who would have thought that new ideas about race would have come, the Indigo race, and now this idea are so susceptible to doubt that it is actually finding justification in the work of geneticist Luigi Luca Cavalli-Sforza?

Finally, who would have thought that the Fifth World, in so little time, would become so complex that now you can teach a child the English alphabet with its essence?

http://5wc.cyberterra.net/5watoz.html

In essence, who would have thought that the Fifth World would materialise before our very eyes?

Indigos-14 Commandments Parallel?

On 24 November 2003, I made a great discovery in micronational culture terms: the Indigos-Fifth World parallels.

The words Fifthworlder and Indigo can be compared to the words Asian and Oriental respectively. Fifthworlder is a special geography term, one that is Web-based, not Earth-based, while Indigo is a special racial term, one that is a phenotype, not a genotype. Fifth World nations can be classified as being midway between Fourth World nations and micronations.

Today I found someone’s very educated definition of Indigo Children:

  • Children who have very old souls, and are often mistaken for people with Aspergers. Very similar to AS [Asperger Syndrome].
  • One of the gods sent from Jesus Christ himself or the Holy Spirit. Also known as a God. Not the God [the Almighty]. Indigos have very high IQ’s, and often question authority (source)

It should be noted that for a Cesidian, the word God doesn’t just apply to the Creator(s) of Man, but to Man himself. For a theological explanation from a Judeo-Christian view, read the explanations about Yeshua’s (Jesus’s) divinity here.

The essence of the argument goes like this: if we are Children of God, with inalienable rights, then we must be at least miniature Gods ourselves. The 14 Commandments in fact use the word God in place of human being entirely, and the Commandments apply to both God and Man according to Cesidian beliefs.

From this it seems that not only there is a parallel between Indigos and the Fifth World, but also between Indigos and the 14 Commandments — and Cesidian religion/law in general.