Apple is the most popular and recognizable brand in the world. Their computers and smartphone technology have both changed and taken over our lives. Today, approximately 45% of the U.S. population owns an Apple iPhone.
Almost everyone today recognizes the Apple logo. To me and other people, it looks like it represents the Biblical story of the Devil, serpent, and the apple from the Adam and Eve story.
Apple even capitalized on the story with their first advertisements, such as this one.
Hell, maybe me and my tin-foil hat wearing conspiracy friends are not so crazy after all…
But the occult references and conspiracy clues do not end there.
The original Apple I computers were hand built by Apple co-founder Steve Wozniak, Jobs and other friends in Wozniak’s garage with parts purchased from a local electronics store called The Byte Shop in Mountain View California (now called Fry’s Electronics) or scavenged from broken machines at their college dorms.
The first Apple 1 computer that cost about $1,533 to build, but Jobs and Wozniak decided to sell them for $666.66 each with the slogan “Byte into an Apple.”
Some people say that Jobs purposely chose the apples with a bite out of it and selling the first computers for $666.66 to honor the Mark of the Beast, and that it was Satanic because in the Bible, the Beast is identified with the number, 666.
In Revelation 13:18, it says, “This calls for wisdom. If anyone has insight, let him calculate the number of the beast, for it is man’s number. His number is 666.”
As if Jobs and Wozniak were summoning the Devil to ritualistically assist him in this new demonic venture, and this was the machine that would do it.
Then you have Apple’s slogan, “Think Different,” which glorifies the crazy ones, misfits, rebels and trouble makers.
“Here’s to the crazy ones. The misfits. The rebels. The troublemakers. The round pegs in the square holes. The ones who see things differently. They’re not fond of rules. And they have no respect for the status quo. You can quote them, disagree with them, glorify or vilify them.
About the only thing you can’t do is ignore them. Because they change things. They push the human race forward. And while some may see them as the crazy ones, we see genius. Because the people who are crazy enough to think they can change the world, are the ones who do.”
This can’t all be a coincidence, could it?
According to Steve Jobs, “Apple was so named because Jobs was coming back from an apple farm, and he was on a fruitarian diet. He thought the name was “fun, spirited and not intimidating.”
And as for the price of $666.66, Steve Wozniak says it became $666.66 because Wozniak “liked repeating digits” and because of a one-third markup on the $500 wholesale price.
Do you believe these stories or could there be something more occult going on here?
It seems to depend on who you ask.
For example, when Jean Louis Gassée, an executive at Apple Computer from 1981 to 1990, was asked about his thoughts on the Apple logo, he answered:
“One of the deep mysteries to me is our logo, the symbol of lust and knowledge, bitten into, all crossed with the colors of the rainbow in the wrong order. You couldn’t dream of a more appropriate logo: lust, knowledge, hope, and anarchy.”
When it comes to Steve Jobs character, there’s the “Good Steve,” and then, there’s the “Bad Steve,” says biographer Walter Isaacson.
In other words, he had a dark (shadow/demon) and light (enlightened/angel) side to his character.
Steve Jobs has been described as an amazingly talented leader but a highly flawed individual. He was known to be a manipulative, excitable liar who was cold, mean, and vindictive. He was not very pleasant to be around and could change moods at the drop of a dime.
Jobs was also a thief, like the time when he burned his partner Steve Wozniak out of money and lied to the man.
While working at Atari, Jobs recruited Wozniak to help him work on the game Pong. There was a big cash bonus involved if they finished the job fast and efficiently.
They did, but Jobs lied about how much money the bonus was, pocketing the majority of the money for himself.
This was how Jobs treated people. He could give a flying f*ck about friends, co-workers and even family members like his daughter who he refused to acknowledge or support and whose mother had to live on welfare.
And even his practice of Zen Buddhism could not save the man.
Jobs lacked self-reflection skills and acted sociopathic. His capacity to deceive others, distort reality, exhibit emotional outbursts, and inflict cruelty seemed to withstand the test of time.
In my personal opinion, Steve Jobs was a talented business man but also a human piece of shit, or what some people would accurately call a sociopath, and some religious folks, a demon or the Devil incarnate himself.
Even though I do not think that he worshiped Satan or summoned demons, he was a liar, thief and terrible person – just like the so-called Devil.
His mode of being was completely individualistic or what could be called Satanic.
Hell, many CEO’s and captains of industry of this Modern world act in a similar fashion to Jobs. In fact, I believe it is more common than uncommon in the world of business.
So, it is quite fitting that Jobs, the Beast of Apple Computers, had decided to sell their first computer for $666.66.
Remember, “This calls for wisdom. If anyone has insight, let him calculate the number of the beast, for it is man’s number. His number is 666.” – Revelation 13:18
Moe is the founder of GnosticWarrior.com. He is a father, husband, author, martial arts black belt, and an expert in Gnosticism, the occult, and esotericism.