The Wizard of OZ – an allegory…
An allegory (parable) is the expression of truths about human conduct and experience by means
of symbolic fictional figures and actions.
Such was the movie The Wizard of Oz, an allegory of the state of affairs we now live in today —
an allegory of the unfolding New World Order that was instituted in America via the stock-
market crash of 1929 and the bankruptcy of the United States in 1933.
The setting of this allegory is in Kansas — the “heartland” of America; the geographical center
of the U.S.A.
In came the twister — the whirling confusion of the Great Depression, the stock-market crash,
the U.S. Bankruptcy, and the theft of America's gold — that whisked Dorothy and Toto up into
the New Order of the World; an artificial new dimension “somewhere, over the rainbow,” above
the solid ground of Kansas.
When they landed in Oz, Dorothy commented to her little dog Toto: “Toto? I have a feeling
we're not in Kansas anymore . . .” Exactly!
After the bankruptcy of the United States, Kansas was no longer “Kansas” anymore, it is now
“KS” — a two-capital-letter federal postal designation that is part of the “federal zone,”
designated by the Zone ImProvement (ZIP) Code established by the bankrupt United States in
1933 — and Dorothy and Toto were now “in this state.” The terms: “in this state,” “this state,”
and “state” are deceptively defined for tax jurisdiction purposes as the “District of Columbia,”
a.k.a. the United States, Inc., or the corporate United States.
In the 1930s the all-capital-letter-written-name strawman — the newly created artificial “person”
that has no brain and speaks and acts for its once-upon-a-time sovereign, you and me — was
created while Americans were confused and distracted by the commotion caused by the
introduction of the New World Order of communistic socialism, to figure out that they even had
a strawman with which to contend. The scarecrow identified this strawman persona for Dorothy
thusly: “Some people w