Alinsky, Saul

Rules for Radicals, community organizing bible of the Clintons and the ObamasWhat vocally Luciferian Helena Blavatsky (published Lucifer [later Lucis]) was to Adolf Hitler, vocally Luciferian Saul Alinsky (expressly dedicated Rules for Radicals to Lucifer on the front page) was to Barack Hussein Obama. Two democratically elected leaders. Two expert deceivers. And now you know who buttered their bread.

“He who sacrifices the mass good for his personal conscience has a peculiar conception of ‘personal salvation’; he doesn’t care enough for people to ‘be corrupted’ for them.” (Alinsky 1972: 25)

Alinsky’s thirteen (13) rules

  1. “Power is not only what you have, but what the enemy thinks you have.”
  2. “Never go outside the expertise of your people. When an action or tactic is outside the experience of the people, the result is confusion, fear and retreat…. [and] the collapse of communication.
  3. “Whenever possible, go outside the expertise of the enemy. Look for ways to increase insecurity, anxiety and uncertainty. (This happens all the time. Watch how many organizations under attack are blind-sided by seemingly irrelevant arguments that they are then forced to address.)
  4. “Make the enemy live up to its own book of rules. You can kill them with this, for they can no more obey their own rules than the Christian church can live up to Christianity.”
  5. “Ridicule is man’s most potent weapon. It is almost impossible to counteract ridicule. Also it infuriates the opposition, which then reacts to your advantage.”
  6. “A good tactic is one your people enjoy.”
  7. “A tactic that drags on too long becomes a drag. Man can sustain militant interest in any issue for only a limited time….”
  8. “Keep the pressure on, with different tactics and actions, and utilize all events of the period for your purpose.”
  9. “The threat is usually more terrifying than the thing itself.”
  10. “The major premise for tactics is the development of operations that will maintain a constant pressure upon the opposition. It is this unceasing pressure that results in the reactions from the opposition that are essential for the success of the campaign.”
  11. “If you push a negative hard and deep enough, it will break through into its counterside… every positive has its negative.”
  12. “The price of a successful attack is a constructive alternative.”
  13. Pick the target, freeze it, personalize it, and polarize it.  In conflict tactics there are certain rules that [should be regarded] as universalities. One is that the opposition must be singled out as the target and ‘frozen.’…
    “…any target can always say, ‘Why do you center on me when there are others to blame as well?’ When your ‘freeze the target,’ you disregard these [rational but distracting] arguments…. Then, as you zero in and freeze your target and carry out your attack, all the ‘others’ come out of the woodwork very soon. They become visible by their support of the target…’
    “One acts decisively only in the conviction that all the angels are on one side and all the devils on the other.” (pps.127-134)

Alinsky contrasts himself to Machiavelli. “What follows is for those who want to change the world from what it is to what they believe it should be. The Prince was written by Machiavelli for the Haves on how to hold power. Rules for Radicals is written for the Have-Nots on how to take it away.”

Machiavelli’s ten (10) “prince-iples”

  1. A prince never lacks legitimate reasons to break his promise.
  2. Before all else, be armed.
  3. I’m not interested in preserving the status quo; I want to overthrow it.
  4. The end justifies the means.
  5. Entrepreneurs are simply those who understand that there is little difference between obstacle and opportunity and are able to turn both to their advantage.
  6. Never was anything great achieved without danger.
  7. Whosoever desires constant success must change his conduct with the times.
  8. Where the willingness is great the difficulties cannot be great.
  9. There is no avoiding war; it can only be postponed to the advantage of others.
  10. To understand the nature of the people one must be a prince, and to understand the nature of the prince, one must be of the people.

Fourteen (14) principles of War according to Sun Tzu

  1. Appear weak when you are strong, and strong when you are weak.
  2. Supreme excellence consists of breaking the enemys resistance without fighting.
  3. When strong, avoid them. If of high morale, depress them. Seem humble to fill them with conceit. If at ease, exhaust them. If united, separate them. Attack their weaknesses. Emerge to their surprise.
  4. Move swift as the Wind andclosely-formed as the Wood. Attack like the Fire and be still as the Mountain.
  5. If your enemy is secure at allpoints, be prepared for him. If he is in superior strength, evade him.If your opponent is temperamental, seek to irritate him. Pretend to be weak, that he may grow arrogant. If he is taking his ease, give him no rest. If his forces are united, separate them. If sovereign and subject are in accord, put division between them. Attack him where he is unprepared, appear where you are not expected.
  6. Let your plans be dark and impenetrable as night, and when you move, fall like a thunderbolt.
  7. Be extremely subtle even to thepoint of formlessness. Be extremely mysterious even to the point ofsoundlessness. Thereby you can bethe director of the opponent s fate.
  8. Keep your friends close, and your enemies closer.
  9. If you know the enemy and know yourself, you need not fear the result of a hundred battles. If you know yourself but not the enemy, for every victory gained you will also suffer a defeat. If you know neither the enemy nor yourself, you will succumb in every battle.
  10. It is the rule in war, if our forces are ten to the enemys one, to surround him; if five to one, to attack him; if twice as numerous, to divide our army into two.
  11. Convince your enemy that he will gain very little by attacking you; this will diminish his enthusiasm.
  12. When you surroundan army, leave an outlet free. Do not press a desperate foe too hard.
  13. In battle, there are notmore than two methodsof attack–the direct and the indirect; yet thesetwo in combination giverise to an endless series of maneuvers.
  14. If quick, I survive. If not quick, I am lost. This is “death.”…Therefore one hundred victories in one hundred battlesis not the most skillful. Seizing the enemy without fighting is the most skillful.

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