Competition, acquisition and consumption make up what Dr J.J. Hurtak often refers to as the “unholy trinity”. Its pivotal role, seen so starkly in the world of scientific research, may well lead to the downfall of our world. Dismantling it, even piece by piece, has the potential to bring about change and transform our society.
The growing awareness of the need for greater cooperation in scientific research and the possibility of public involvement in data gathering, led to coining of the term “citizen science” by Copenhagen-based sociologist, Alan Irwin, thirty years ago. It is defined as “science which assists the needs and concerns of citizens” in addition to “a form of science developed and enacted by the citizens themselves”’.
NASA has a number of citizen science projects; collaborations between their very own scientists and interested volunteers who are not necessarily scientists themselves. Some scientists question the motives of such participants, arguing that they may have political, social or personal agendas, yet others, like Dr Steffen Fritz, say that the intention is often pure, with many wishing to contribute to science or to co-author papers.
As a result of lockdown, many scientists now have started to collaborate in online groups, coordinating and sharing with many citizen science groups. One such scientist is Dr Filip Meysman, a biogeochemist at the University of Antwerp, who co-opted 20,000 people, not only to assess data, but also to assess the region’s air quality.
Although flaws have been identified in this approach, statistical approaches can combat these and free up the time of scientists to work with more complex issues. Ethics, data use and privacy have also proved challenging but are being investigated and it would appear the pluses outweigh the minuses.
As countries worldwide have rushed to find an answer to the Covid-19 situation for all citizens, one of the major lessons has been that open, multi-disciplinary, international scientific collaboration really works. While controversial, the rapid creation of various vaccinations is a good example of this, and there has been international sharing of data in papers, online platforms and even the various forms of media on the research into and resulting discoveries on the structure and natural course of the disease, together with its variants. In April 2021, Nature reported that “more than 1.2 million coronavirus genome sequences from 172 countries and territories have now been shared on a popular online data platform … crucial to the study of … the epidemiology of COVID-19 outbreaks and the movement of viral variants across the planet.” 
Many scientists are now calling on governments, corporations and institutions to continue this remarkable collaboration beyond Covid-19 research as it has demonstrated clear global benefits.
How, though, can science grow into the higher or Metatronic science, spoken of in The Keys of Enoch(R)? This cannot transpire without the Consciousness behind it. In Shirley and Alys’ first newsletter, it was emphasised that “it is important to study the scientific with the higher spiritual mind (Mind-2) and to study the spiritual, bearing the higher scientific knowledge in mind”. In turn, spirituality needs to recognise scientific facts, and some of these facts lead to cooperation and “excelleration” (accelerated excellence).
May the Ammi Shaddai conquer the entropy of the lower scientific thinking as the family of Humanity begins to work stronger through participation and co-creation in Thy Glorious Name O YHWH
With Love and Blessings,