Does Satan punish those who disobey God; work for him? Or, is Satan the enemy of God? This strange dichotomy has two origins. The first is the concept of hell came to Judaism from Egypt and to Christianity from Rome. In these societies Anubis or Pluto would judge the dead souls and relegate them their respective version of hell. The point is Anubis and Pluto worked for Ra and Jupiter. The same is true of the equivalent deities of Babylon and ancient Greece. Interesting in the light of reincarnation isn’t it?
The Hebrews’ Satan was the enemy of God. But with the addition of a hell obviously this relationship changed in their philosophy. The story of “god” and Satan playing good cop/bad cop on a wager (obviously a set up; an act for the observers) over the loyalty of Job shows the two were working together. Job was too busy having his world messed up to influence anyone or anything. And of course, this is a lesson to us all taught by a wise overlord.
We know the Romans took over Christianity. Did their “gods/sorcerers” continue to rule this way? What about the Jews after Moses? Abraham was from Ur.
Does Phil’s MF work for Phil or are they enemies? It’s obvious they work together, the MF and his minions raping men and women as a distraction and to erase the victim’s memory. Phil’s MF’s goons pretending to be Phil’s son. Phil cries out “you have to give in to me or he’ll keep doing this.” in such a way as to belie they are actually best friends. Phil is an actor; fake facial expressions, false declarations, and contrived conversations designed for mass consumption. He isn’t Erwin Rommel either.
The term MF used in this sense is what we say when referring to the dark giant who is helping the giant using light (or blue). In the post Batteries we talked a little about how these colors work. It is often for show.
The kicker is that Phil and his MFs don’t want anyone to know they are working together. Phil even moved just outside of the stronghold so they could pretend to be enemies. They all work together, calling someone else “Phil,” while attacking him. Phil pretends to be someone else. Ah the webs they weave.