Smurfs are used to symbolise Monarch slaves who are hackers, who break into computer systems and access classified information. These could be local or foreign governments, corporations or even personal systems (see Monarch slaves).
Monarch slaves are possessed by demons who are able to crack open safes and vaults in order to steal soul gems, rare coins and stamps, maps, blueprints, letters (or other documents), photographs, video and audio recordings, family heirlooms or very old, priceless jewellery or items with occult significance, from banks or homes.
The Smurfs is a Belgian comic and television franchise created by the Belgian comics artist Peyo (pseudonym of Pierre Culliford) in 1958:
Somewhere in a deep enchanted forest lives a small community of blue elf-like creatures, who live in mushroom shaped houses. The Smurfs live in peace and harmony under the great leadership of Papa Smurf. Their greatest enemies are an evil wizard named Gargamel and his equally Smurf-obsessed cat, Azrael.
The Smurfs are based on elves, who are demons (see Aliens are Demons! and Secrets of Fairytales). They are more than a hundred Smurf characters, and Smurfette is the only female Smurf (however, demons are all MALE).
Like the evil spirits that possess Monarch slaves, the work of the hackers is destruction. The mascot/identifier of hackers is blue hair:
Marc Jacobs; the diamond earrings symbolise the demons that possess him
Gigi Hadid on the cover of Vogue Italia in November 2015. The aquamarine (blue beryl) rings signify Jewels programming
Chloë Grace Moretz
Tameka ‘Tiny’ Cottle-Harris
Michael Clifford (5 Seconds of Summer)
Eli Maiman (Walk the Moon)
Niall Horan (One Direction)