In a growing number of countries, one can be imprisoned for questioning the alleged holocaust of 6 million Jews under the direction of Adolf Hitler during world war two, often referred to as the “good war“. To be characterised as a “holocaust denier” or, as a result, an anti-Semite, strikes to the heart of the trained human psyche. What other question is an imprisonable offence?
This post is prompted, in part, by an article on Fascism that Critical Thinker Pennie sent me last Friday asking what I thought. To which I replied (edited to clarify)…
I’m not in the right “place” to give this detailed attention but early 20th century politics were characterised by the Hegelian dialectic: create a problem (Socialism, spread from the Bolshevik revolution)… break down national culture with creeping depravity and loss of moral “sense” – Weimar Republic; foster the reaction (Fascism) to reclaim the vital foundations for a coherent society; to resolve these opposing forces, the solution (war) ensues which was planned all along; the story is a lot more involved and multi-layered but clearly that was the plan – a second bite at destroying national culture and generations of European youth, sapping the vitality of the Polis; thus making them malleable. Enter the Common Market to introduce “social capitalism” (temporarily), followed by neo-liberalism and the European Union building block for one world government.
What we’re witnessing now is analogous to the situation in the pre-Bolshevik period in Russia where successive “revolutionary” governments became more radical until the Provisional government ushered in Lenin and his Ashkenazi cult to implement the grand plan.
Brexit and all the other divisions around the world are heralding the next phase in the war on us all: nascent civil war and martial law. Unless we understand the game, we’ll dance their tune to the abattoir.
Critical Thinking at the Free University has just published the 7th and final iteration of its accumulated research and analysis of political economy, How we live – who rules, how and why?, which explains:
– we are at a crossroads and faced with a choice; the choice will differ depending on where people are on their personal journey of discovery. Many have yet to reach the limits of critical thinking in exploring political economy to realise that there lies a world of possibilities beyond;
– events are coming to a head; dramatic changes to the fabric of global society are accelerating. The “powers that shouldn’t be” are preparing for the Cull.How we live – Who rules, how and why? at archive.org
Below is the Abstract of the final iteration: