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Some Quotes
« on: December 19, 2022, 04:36:16 pm »
From The General
How To Create A Socialist State
by Saul Alinsky

According to Alinsky there are eight levels of control that must be obtained before you are able to create a socialist state.

1.) Healthcare
— Control healthcare and you control the people.

2.) Poverty
— Increase the Poverty level as high as possible, poor people are easier to control and will not fight back if you are providing everything for them to live.

3.) Debt
— Increase the debt to an unsustainable level. That way you are able to increase taxes, and this will produce more poverty.

4.) Gun Control
— Remove the ability to defend themselves from the government. That way you are able to create a police state.

5.) Welfare
— Take control of every aspect of their lives (Food, Housing, and Income).

6.) Education
— Take control of what people read and listen to — take control of what children learn in school.

7.) Religion
— Remove the belief in God from the government and schools.

8.) Class Warfare
— Divide the people into the wealthy and the poor. This will cause more discontent and it will be easier to take (Tax) the wealthy with the support of the poor.

From Truth Extra
Forwarded from The Australia Project
Subject: Legal studies.

First lecture.

The professor enters the lecture hall.

He looks around.

"You there in the 8th row. Can you tell me your name?" he asks a student.

"My name is Sandra" says a voice.

The professor asks her, "Please leave my lecture hall. I don't want to see you in my lecture."

Everyone is quiet. The student is irritated, slowly packs her things and stands up.

"Faster please" she is asked.

She doesn't dare to say anything and leaves the lecture hall.

The professor keeps looking around. The participants are scared.

"Why are there laws?" he asks the group.

All quiet. Everyone looks at the others.

"What are laws for?" he asks again.

"Social order" is heard from a row

A student says "To protect a person's personal rights."

Another says "So that you can rely on the state."

The professor is not satisfied.

"Justice" calls out a student.

The professor begins smiling. She has his attention.

"Thank you very much. Did I behave unfairly towards your classmate earlier?"

Everyone nods.

"Indeed I did. Why didn't anyone protest?

Why didn't any of you try to stop me?

Why didn't you want to prevent this injustice?" he asks.

Nobody answers.

"What you just learned you wouldn't have understood in 1,000 hours of lectures if you hadn't lived it. You didn't say anything just because you weren't affected yourself. This attitude speaks against you and against life. You think as long as it doesn't concern you, it's none of your business. I'm telling you, if you don't say anything today and don't bring about justice, then one day you too will experience injustice and no one will stand before you. Justice lives through us all. We have to fight for it."
“In life and at work, we often live next to each other instead of with each other. We console ourselves that the problems of others are none of our business. We go home and are glad that we were spared. But it's also about standing up for others. Every day an injustice happens in business, in sports or on the tram. Relying on someone to sort it out is not enough. It is our duty to be there for others. Speaking for others when they cannot.”

And yes. The professor asked the prior informed student to come back again.

“A fire broke out backstage in an theatre. The clown came out to warn the public; they thought it was a joke and applauded. He repeated it; the acclaim was even greater. I think that΄s just how the world will come to an end; to general applause from wits who believe it΄s a joke.”
Soren Kierkegaard

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