Memoirs of Méneval about Napoleon, Book 1, 430-440

The sexy Queen Louise of Prussia (who was probably engaged in an affair with the Emperor of Russia) whips the troops into a frenzy against Napoleon, whom she detested as if it were something psycho and personal.


If you’d like to read along on a Kindle device, the link is here.

This series is also available on iTunes, just search Tanster.

A certain New Age periodical pretends to care about the welfare of the public but their actions strongly indicate otherwise.

The Edge Magazine is a monthly periodical available online and distributed in certain retail locations in the greater Minneapolis area. It is published by Tim Miejan and Cathy Jacobsen. The "about" section on the magazine's Facebook  page states that its editorial focus is on holistic living, spirituality, healing and metaphysics. In the edition made available online on April 1, 2019, the Edge featured an article written by new age guru Mas Sajady.

It seems rather odd that a magazine claiming to be concerned with healthy living and spiritual development would promote a notorious conman and fraud like Mas Sajady. Two newspapers in Minnesota, the Star Tribune and Citypages, have both published articles about Mas Sajady's fraudulent practices. What is more, there are 9 complaints about Sajady on Ripoff Report as of this writing.

Mas Sajady promises his followers "rapid abundance" and has put out many video products targeting his treatments for specific ailments. He also charges a fee for people to be touched by him, claiming that this will transfer his high frequencies to them. The fee is not necessary though as he also claims that listening to his podcasts is equally effective as seeing him in person.

One of the most disturbing aspects of Sajady's program is that he intentionally seeks out emotionally disturbed and vulnerable people to treat. Sajady has no training or education in psychotherapy or medicine and yet he lures these at risk people into buying his treatment regimen. At least one of his victims killed himself after following Sajady's program.

Mas Sajady claims that he can edit a person's brain without their consent. He says his ability to manipulate a person's mind is more powerful than hypnotism or neural linguistic programming. He boasts that he is guided by an alien source and that he works with dark energy. He has also admitted that he puts dark energy into his followers without their knowledge.

Recently Mas Sajady promoted an interview he did with Teal Swan. During the interview, Swan repeated one of her regular themes, that pedophiles molesting children is perfectly normal and healthy because that is a desire they have. Mas Sajady nodded his agreement as Swan put forward her twisted and perverted logic. Sajady did not challenge her or disagree with her. He advertised this video stating that he was proud to work with Swan.

These undisputed facts about Sajady beg the question why a periodical that claims to support holistic living and healing would support and promote a dark energy hypnotist who advocates normalizing pedophilia and who seeks out vulnerable people for his ill-conceived and uninformed ministrations.

Is the Edge Magazine promoting Sajady because they are part of a demonic network that gives a platform to new age conmen? Are there other satanic gurus that they are also advertising in their magazine? It is inconceivable at this point that the publishers are unaware of all the vocal complaints about the damage Mas Sajady is doing to the innocent and unaware public.

As of the writing of this post, the Edge Magazine has not removed the Mas Sajady essay nor retracted their support of him. By publishing Sajady, they are indicating their approval of his dangerous and demonic scam.


Sajady buys fake followers on Facebook. His paid employees leave supportive comments on his posts without identifying themselves as paid employees. He has sued former followers who dare share their negative experiences with him.


This is the kind of person who the Edge Magazine promotes.


We see a lot of this sort of perfidy hiding under “love and light”. This is yet another such example. 


If someone knowingly takes money from scammers and uses their name to support scammers, then they are also scammers - by default and by proxy. It is called being an accessory to a crime. It is called being an accomplice. Just because lawlessness (for a certain crowd with certain connections) is being tolerated at this time does not make it RIGHT.


To help lead vulnerable people into a “healing” scam under the guise of “love and light” is a most reprehensible action.


By guest writer Jennifer Bailey.