is surprisingly back online, but there's no mention of the manhunt. That is exactly how the JMS cult handled their leader's fugitive status. His then-fugitive status and subsequent arrest and conviction is the giant elephant in JMS's room. Likewise, I doubt we'll ever see articles about the manhunt here http://ahae.com/press/And there's more good news for AHAE.
His name is engraved, and perhaps immortalized, at the Louvre. And it only cost him 1.1 million euros, which is a staggering 2,750 times the amount (400 euros) he spent on crew training and evacuation drills the same year. And of course that isn't all he spent on developing brand AHAE.
Another tidbit was revealed by the good folks updating AHAE's growing Wikipedia page.
And that page is worth checking out daily as it's growing in leaps and bounds with fascinating and disturbing information being added daily as more comes to light on the cult of AHAE. Back to the music:
French composer Nicolas Bacri was commissioned to write a 29 minutes long symphonic piece, his opus 130 titled "Ahae's Day (Four Images for Orchestra)".
We have Michael Nyman's 6th symphony called AHAE and a symphonic piece called AHAE's Day, and then there's AHAE's name engraved at the Louvre. One thing I've noticed about cult leaders and dictators the world over: they like naming things after themselves. This is yet another indication of the cult of personality Yoo/AHAE has striven (and spent) to create. If AHAE had his own country, something tells me it would look something like the other Korea:
North Korea faces serious financial difficulties after reportedly spending $100 million (£62m) in the past year building a personality cult around late leader Kim Jong-il.
North Korean authorities spent $10 million (£6.2m) on a 23-metre statue of Kim in the capital Pyongyang in April, the South Korean Chosun-Ilbo newspaper wrote on its website. Seven similar statues costing a total of $50 million (£31m) have been built around the country since Kim died in December 2011.