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 The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Mon Mar 05, 2018 5:41 pm

Ive noted that virtually no city dweller self values but most rural dwellers do.

Space and time. Dasein. 
A city is not a place. It is a person. The city owns all who are within it. It drains them of their energy, it dwellers are its working cells. They have, as a rule, no comprehension of what is outside of that body, that city, that no-place, that thing, and no ground whatsoever to speak on matters that do not concern that city in particular. 

I don't know where the bridge between the place-like village and the thing-like city is, but it must be a sad place. 
I bet Sartre lived there. Or at least stared at it when he was looking out the window.

 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Wed Mar 07, 2018 6:56 am


 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Thu Mar 08, 2018 6:57 am

Fixed Cross wrote:
Ive noted that virtually no city dweller self values but most rural dwellers do.

Space and time. Dasein. 
A city is not a place. It is a person. The city owns all who are within it. It drains them of their energy, it dwellers are its working cells. They have, as a rule, no comprehension of what is outside of that body, that city, that no-place, that thing, and no ground whatsoever to speak on matters that do not concern that city in particular. 

I don't know where the bridge between the place-like village and the thing-like city is, but it must be a sad place. 
I bet Sartre lived there. Or at least stared at it when he was looking out the window.

Nice point about urban cities. Maybe urban can be defined as the point at which a city ceases to become a city or community and becomes an entity all to itself.. the point at which people stop valuing their environment and their environment starts valuing them.

 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Thu Mar 08, 2018 7:02 am

Gotta think more about the collapse of the political center and what this means. Reminds me of your point about cities.. a political center is like the earthiness of the political sphere, something created out of the common valuing of the peoples in a political sense.

In pre-Nazi Germany, so I am told by youtube experts such as JP and Styx, the political center collapsed between the growing left and right. What happened? The "right" of nationalism and the "left" of socialism both radicalized, creating... national socialism.

I really don't want to see that happen again.

 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Thu Mar 08, 2018 8:13 am

I notice I disagree with all of Styxes analyses of Europe.... he is always dead wrong and he has clearly never left Vermont. Please don't take offence. 

What happened in pre-nazi Germany was the treaty of Versailles. It meant that Germany had literally signed its own death warrant, industrially, financially, politically. As a result, it was about to split up in several smaller states. Hitler then made a stand in a beer hall in Bavaria and the rest is history. The term national socialism is only strategic choice, a clever way of appealing to both sides. 

There isn't any phenomenon that is "left" or one that is "right" - originally these terms just meant on the right and left sides of the French parliament, by the way. In any case Marxism was such a threat to Germany (Marxism is internationalists and state-less, and Germany was about to cease being a state) that Hitler made the quite brilliant move of tying Socialism with Nationalism, to emphasize the value of the state even to Internationalists.

Ive never read any American expert on Europe that had the remotest idea what he was talking about. Europes history is literally thousands of times more layered than American history. It is buit of perhaps as much as millions of separate social, political, philosophical initiatives across 2800 years and simply does not make sense.
Unlike America, which is a world built on reason, Europes destinies aren't readable logically. They can only be forged by Caesaric Will and Imagination.

What a man like Styx doesn't know is what nazis were actually like. They weren't ideologues, they didn't come from an idea. They were simply fat-necked hordes of ugly, subhuman Germans. No ideology or idea can ever get close to a meaning that touches the essence of nazism. It is just pure deathly foulness, entirely identical to Germany under Merkel. All its aesthetics come from a stolen makeup-kit. 

I see zero chance of the American extreme left blending with the American far right.
Styx also doesn't understand the first thing about the original European left, that is to say Communism. The modern left has less than nothing to do with that, it is in fact the very opposite, the movement that deprives workers of their livelihood and puts people in debt. The modern right in Europe, the FN, Wilders - they are kin to the old proletarians who fight agains internationalist organizations like NATO and the US.

The terms left and right mean quite a bit less han nothing when they are transposed through across multiple decades. Calculating with these terms, left and right, as if they have intrinsic quality is doing what James S Saint does with affectance.

No, Europe can only be understood and governed in the way that I have described. It is only in terms of Roman culture that it may eventually retrieve dignity, and on that basis, order. 

The basic problem Europe has now is that it is led by Germans. Absent Roman mentality, the German mentality is the toughest. Germany needs to be the right hand of Rome, but as it is, Germany is in charge and our newspapers thus write of Italy that "everyone knows that Italy is the sick man of Europe". There is less than no respect for what Italy has given us all (let alone for its sovereignty) - the Last Man is a German product, not a human one. 

Hitler was only the start of Germany's revelations of ugliness.

 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Thu Mar 08, 2018 8:25 am

An article form the Financial Times here, indicating, besides of course a ridiculous bias against poor people, what the problem is now, which is just that we are being used as a beaker to pour the whole of Africa into. Eventually this would lead, as I said, to Italians starting to shoot. I don't know if you remember me "from Venice with love" bullet meme, but it was exactly predictive of what is now happening in Rome, which is that the population has decided to stop accepting and start shooting. I always said Italy woud be the first to show a physical spine. The only question now is when the other nations will start doing the same. It is a matter of time. Maybe 20 million more immigrants will pour in first, but eventually, providing the attitudes they bring along don't change, that we will be asked to endure more and more barbaric indignities and sacrifice all the fruits of the works of our ancestors, the Europeans will start shooting at them. Then they will start shooting back, the government forces will join the immigrants, but there will be mutiny and thus civil war. Thats a very likely scenario now. And through civil war it seems to me Europe might finally attain to reason, and through reason, to freedom. 

Quote :


Why the EU is gearing up for its next migrant surge The peak season for crossings from Africa to Europe is about to start as winter ends Michael Peel and Mehreen Khan in Brussels 6 HOURS AGO 1 Migration is back on the EU’s agenda on Thursday — and it’s unlikely to go away any time soon. Talks among home affairs ministers in Brussels will be a taster for bigger battles to come — and a reminder that the peak season for crossings from Africa to Europe is about to start as winter ends. Officials may take a moment to reflect with relief how arrivals to the EU via the Mediterranean Sea have fallen dramatically since the crisis of 2015-16. The UNHCR recorded 172,301 last year, down from more than 1m in 2015. That reflects the impact of various crackdowns, from a squeeze on people smuggling from Libya to the signing two years ago of a deal with Turkey to take back migrants who cross to Greek islands. But any complacency would be absurd, even obscene. For one thing, more than 3,100 people died or went missing in the Mediterranean last year — not so far off the 2015 total of 3,771. For another, there are the stories of horrific abuse that have emerged from migrant detention centres in Libya. As for the future, many EU diplomats think the next migration surge to Europe is a matter of when, not if. Thursday’s ministerial meeting nods trouble ahead with its pre-talks briefing entitled “finding solutions to migratory pressures”. Member states are expected to discuss the way forward in broad terms, rather than focus on the most contentious points straight away. Those will come to the forefront soon enough. First, the European Commission and EU governments have to resolve a wrangle over who funds a second €3bn tranche due to fund the Turkey deal. Then a midsummer showdown looms over rules on asylum seeker processing and relocation. That pits countries such as Germany who say the load must be spread against the opposition of Poland, Hungary and like-minded states to refugee quotas. Bulgaria, which holds the rotating EU presidency, is working to come up with a proposal all can tolerate. As if that weren’t enough, the Italian elections have clouded the murky picture still further. A big winner in one of the EU’s main migrant arrival destination countries was the anti-immigration Northern League. Should they end up in government, expect the brewing disputes to get even louder. Email: michael.peel@ft.com Twitter: @mikepeeljourno Graphic du jour: the ECB’s fight against the deflation demons It’s ECB day in Frankfurt and there are no major policy headaches exercising the minds of the eurozone’s central bankers right now — thanks mainly to the graphic above. Still, plenty of ink is being spilled over possible personnel changes. Will Jens Weidmann really get the top job next year? The FT reflects doubts in Berlin while Tom Nuttall at The Economist says he’s hearing similar reticence from the German capital. But before we dismiss him just yet, Fred Ducrozet, ECB watcher at Pictet Asset Management, thinks there are “much much more worrying options than Weidmann”. The best of Brexit The EU’s first draft guidelines for a future EU-UK trade deal are out. Here’s the FT’s annotated guide to the five-page negotiating framework which delivers a firm rebuff to Britain’s ideas about staying in EU agencies, getting prized “mutual recognition” for the City of London, and is demanding the Brits keep a “level playing field” after they’ve left.  It’s also probably the only FTA framework in the world warning a country that its economy will suffer “negative consequences” after signing it. The guidelines, which are subject to negotiation, offer a free-trade deal mirroring that signed by the EU with Japan or Canada but with a healthy dose of added ambition. On the wonky points, Alex Barker lays out the differences between “equivalence” and various types of “mutual recognition” that you were too embarrassed to ask. The text also lays open the possibility of the EU27 “reconsidering its offer” should the UK change its mind on its red lines. Let the negotiating begin. In the City Financial services are a notable omission from Wednesday’s guidelines. But Philip Hammond isn’t giving up without a fight. The chancellor told an audience in Canary Wharf on Wednesday that the EU is shooting itself in the foot by failing to offer an FTA arrangement for the City. The FT calls Hammond’s dismissal of a possible equivalence regime “wrong”. It is still the “best way forward” for UK banks. Meanwhile, the head of Europol is already worried about “impediments” to crime information sharing after the UK’s exit. May’s trilemma John Springford, at the Centre for European Reform, helpfully sums up the PM’s headache in the following “trilemma”: the UK can have two of the following, but not all three at the same time:  The best of what we’re reading The AfD meets Assad A group of MPs from the far-right Alternative for Germany has been roundly criticised for visiting Syria’s Assad regime to scope out whether the country was safe enough to send back refugees. One CSU MP called it “disgusting”, another Green party member said it was a “nauseating” sight. Photos from the visit emerged on the same day eight members of a far-right German group called Freital were sentenced for up to 10 years over attempted bomb attacks on refugee shelters (Süddeutsche Zeitung).  Elsewhere in the UK Police have said a former Russian double agent who was poisoned earlier this week was the subject of a nerve gas attack targeting him and his 33-year-old daughter. Both remain in critical condition in hospital along with the British policeman who dealt with the incident. Brussels is worried about Italy The Italian economy is suffering from dangerous imbalances driven by high debt and weak reform appetite — and that’s all before populists could come to power. The verdict comes from the European Commission’s latest health-check of the eurozone’s third-largest but stagnating economy. Brussels is still refusing to say how it would respond should the Eurosceptic Five Star or Northern League parties lead any new government and come good with their promises to cut taxes and start spending. Economic grievance was a key factor in Five Star’s electoral triumph. See graphic below from the FT’s electoral number crunchers: Meet God’s man in Brussels Politico’s Florian Eder profiles Reinhard Marx — the Catholic Church’s most important man in the EU’s capital: Like Cardinal Richelieu, the 17th-century cleric who served as chief minister to King Louis XIII, Marx has close relations with the highest secular powers in Europe: German Chancellor Angela Merkel and European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker ECJ rules Le Pen Sr has to pay up Jean-Marie Le Pen, founder of the Front National, will have to repay €320,000 to the European Parliament after losing an EU court appeal against claims he had wrongly paid his parliamentary assistants (Reuters).  Meet Spain’s new finance minister Roman Escolano, a former vice-president of the European Investment Bank, will replace Luis de Guindos as the finance minister of the eurozone’s fourth-largest economy. La Vanguardia profiles the 53-year-old economist and technocrat who will have to keep a lid on Spain’s public finances and bring down a double-digit unemployment rate. 

 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Thu Mar 08, 2018 10:44 am

Your analyses are very good and appreciated, thanks.

I will do a little more reading on this, assuming I can find sources I trust, probably old history texts, and start using these more correct ideas. Indeed, the Stanford Prison study proved that average persons are quite capable of becoming Nazi thugs, when given absolute power over others and sanction to abuse them with impunity.

I also cannot see the modern left and right joining, they are far too ideological. So the political breakdown we face today is of a different nature than the one Germany faced leading up to Hitler. “National socialism” is indeed a good term to use to rope in both sides, just need to give them a common enemy, which obviously Hitler did. One writer I read said the Holocaust is the expression of modernity as machinic drive to perfect efficiency, I can see this sort of conclusion being inevitable in a place like Germany.

Too bad Germans can’t apply that efficiency to deporting migrants and helping set up safe zones in the middle east for them. One comedian joked that Germans are so good at organizing war, would be great if they would just paratroop into conflicts and organize peace instead, lol.

 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Thu Mar 08, 2018 12:17 pm

Yes, they could be of use if they weren't such..., well, idiots.
They would be extremely efficient in deporting people, (there is no one better at deporting people than Germans, who deported and killed my family) if importing antisemites wasn't their main objective, which Im realizing is their actual aim. Deporting won't solve anything anymore, we've passed the point of no return where it is actually completely accepted in all western European nations that Jews will be beaten up or shot if they show themselves Jews. Only splitting up Germany in at least 4 states might help. I still need to have my revenge for my grandfathers brothers and sisters and my grandma anyway, so damn Germany to hell. 

I think someone dug up this quote recently and put it up, Id already noted that this emperor had this aim of purging Europe of Jews.


  • The hand of God is creating a new World & working miracles...We are becoming the U.S. of Europe under German leadership, a united European Continent, nobody ever hoped to see. The Jews [are] beeing thrust out of their nefarious positions in all countries, whom they have driven to hostility for centuries.

    • Letter to Margarethe Landgraffin von Hessen (3 November 1940), quoted in John C. G. Röhl, The Kaiser and his Court: Wilhelm II and the Government of Germany (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996), p. 212




The EU is literally all the third reich ever aspired to be. All its aims are German rule and no Jewish influences. Apparently all means are justified to these ends. 
The Stanford Prison experiment is indeed all we need to know. Germany is one big prison experiment, and now, so is Europe. Some scumbag cousins of mine behave precisely the way these scumbags students behaved already, their professors have sanctioned them to become the inhuman scum they apparently always were.

The only way I see in which this world can be redeemed of German intentions involves Israel and its interests being fortified. Without Jewish influences Germany is worth absolutely nothing, you see how dumb it has gotten immediately after WWII - not a singe useful thought has come out of that whole stinking country - and more or less the same goes for Europe. A doge of Venice once said that a city needs Jews more than it needs bread - you also see this in the Middle East and China; no Jews, no freedom. Incidentally, Japanese make claims of having Jewish descendants. A Japanese woman taught me this. 

A bit of a bold generalization I know. But on the other hand, it is true that only in the worlds which were in part shaped by Jews, freedom is a concept.
Never had this thought until yesterday. Could it be that Jews are simply required for the human race, so that it doest degrade into goo? Weird thought. Any place where Jews are driven away instantly decays. Look at Paris now.

 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Thu Mar 08, 2018 6:27 pm

A bit confusing "analysis" here, more a declaration of intent.

Im now wondering why I was ever inclined to forgive them. Why I was every content with letting Germany exist. If Hitler hadn't already proven that that state isn't meant to exist, Merkel and Juncker certainly have. I mean, what am I missing here? It has been made clear that all a German unified state ever does is sacrifice its own people to antagonize Jews. 

I am all for Germanic ministates producing people like Nietzsche and Beethoven. But I now think Nietzsche did not go mad for health reasons but because of guilt and shame for the idiocy of Wilhelm II.

Yea - just verified the timeline, N collapsed just months after Wilhelm II ascended the throne. 
I deduced that just from juxtaposing the two characters, one the image of nobility, the other of degeneracy-as-such.

 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Fri Mar 09, 2018 9:02 am

Nice!


 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Mon Mar 19, 2018 6:28 pm

I think Trumps new picks are wise. The world is gearing up for a really messy time, Turkey is overtly slaughtering the Kurds, which is genocide, which is a Turkish  hobby. One of Russia's few real weaknesses in this time is its relationship with Turkey. It could be Putins Achilles heel. Pompeo is a lot more dangerous to both these parties than Tillerson. Not to speak of China, which Pompeo has humbled by making contact and coming to an agreement with North Koreans seemingly without the Chinese knowing. That is seriously advanced tacticianship and should send cold shivers up Xi's spine.

 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Tue Mar 27, 2018 9:15 pm

I think Putins star is fading.

He announced it himself a few weeks back when he said "Do you think I want to sit here until Im 100?"; the content isn't surprising, of course no one expects that, but the form speaks of exhaustion. He has done well all the way from his epic start, which may have saved the world, to the point when Trump came into action as US president, which again saved the world. Since then Russia has been ... Trumped.

Look at this from RT:

Quote :
Since US President Donald Trump announced John Bolton as his new top national security advisor last week, the world has been reeling from multiple predictions of wars breaking out.

The following is not meant to sound complacent, but the inclusion of arch war-hawk Bolton in Trump’s inner circle may actually turn out to be a good thing. For it will hasten America’s reckless foreign policies and its decline as a world power.

This is not the voice of a world power. This is the voice of a resentful bitch.

 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Tue Mar 27, 2018 9:53 pm

I love Putin though.



And I could be wrong. Maybe he is just getting too powerful, and thats why this poison nonsense was invented. Im 100% certain that that is nonsense, so it could be an act of terrible despair on the part of Nato.

Maybe Putin is perceived to be on the verge of securing control over Asia.
I can honestly not tell.

I just know that RTs relevance is waning and Putin does look tired.
A big problem for Russia is that he will need a successor, and he will be quite as hard to replace as Julius Caesar.

A very great man. Ill just have to wait and see.

The theme of this poisoning nonsense is very clearly what I divined it is, though; I was saying all the time it is because Putin supports both Turkey and Iran. As I commented that on Breitbart, someone came forth with this;

Quote :
HeartsJack • a day ago
Normally I would be very upset, but Russia is fighting the right enemy the wrong way -namely by allying with even worse powers, Turkey and Iran.

•Edit•Reply•Share ›
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Kirschwasser  HeartsJack • a day ago

"Normally I would be very upset, but Russia is fighting the right enemy the wrong way -namely by allying with even worse powers, Turkey and Iran."
Makes perfect sense to them:


"The Great Game is said to have begun on 12 January 1830 when Lord Ellenborough, the President of the Board of Control for India tasked Lord William Bentinck, the Governor-General of India, to establish a new trade route to Bukhara.

Following the Treaty of Turkmenchay 1828 and the Treaty of Adrianople (1829), Britain feared that Persia and Turkey would become protectorates of Russia. This would change Britain's perception of the world, and its response was The Great Game."

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HeartsJack  Kirschwasser • a day ago
Voila. Sharp as ever. But is Russia in control of Turkey or is Turkey playing Russia?

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Kirschwasser  HeartsJack • a day ago

"But is Russia in control of Turkey or is Turkey playing Russia?"
Depends on who you ask:


"Turkey is looking into joining a Chinese- and Russian-led alliance known as the Shanghai Cooperation Organization, Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan told reporters on Sunday at the end of his official tour of Pakistan and Uzbekistan."
November 22, 2016: "NATO's second-largest military power is threatening a dramatic pivot to Russia and China"

Quote :
"The Great Game" was a political and diplomatic confrontation that existed for most of the nineteenth century between the British Empire and the Russian Empire over Afghanistan and neighbouring territories in Central and Southern Asia. Russia was fearful of British commercial and military inroads into Central Asia, and Britain was fearful of Russia adding "the jewel in the crown", India, to the vast empire that Russia was building in Asia. This resulted in an atmosphere of distrust and the constant threat of war between the two empires.

The Great Game began on 12 January 1830 when Lord Ellenborough, the President of the Board of Control for India, tasked Lord William Bentinck, the Governor-General, to establish a new trade route to the Emirate of Bukhara. Britain intended to gain control over the Emirate of Afghanistan and make it a protectorate, and to use the Ottoman Empire, the Persian Empire, the Khanate of Khiva, and the Emirate of Bukhara as buffer states between both empires. This would protect India and also key British sea trade routes by stopping Russia from gaining a port on the Persian Gulf or the Indian Ocean. Russia proposed Afghanistan as the neutral zone.The results included the failed First Anglo-Afghan War of 1838, the First Anglo-Sikh War of 1845, the Second Anglo-Sikh War of 1848, the Second Anglo-Afghan War of 1878, and the annexation of Khiva, Bukhara, and Kokand by Russia.

Historians consider the end of the Great Game to be 10 September 1895 signing of the Pamir Boundary Commission protocols, when the border between Afghanistan and the Russian empire was defined. The 1901 novel Kim by Rudyard Kipling made the term popular and introduced the new implication of great power rivalry. It became even more popular after the 1979 advent of the Soviet–Afghan War.


Cleary this great game is not something we should speak of in the past tense.

THURISAZ

 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Wed Mar 28, 2018 9:12 am

Fuck Britain.


Putin is probably just trying to find allies wherever he can, considering how Trump is being such a dick to him by not only not lifting existing sanctions but adding more, expelling diplomats, believing bullshit lies from the media when it comes to Russia, etc.

I’m quite angry at Trump. He is causing this, I can see he is subtly feeding into cycles of chaos now. With guns, with net neutrality, with Russia. He should be standing firm and clarify these issues but instead he is making them worse. And I barely follow news anymore so there are probably other areas too where this is happening.

Trump needs to immediately lift sanctions on Russia. Then you will see Putin abandon Iran and Turkey.

 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Wed Mar 28, 2018 9:39 am

If the US offered itself as an ally and partner to Russia do you think Russia would fuck around with alliances to Iran and Turkey. Probably not.

A US-Russia alliance and strong bond is the main fear of the globalists, it would destroy globalism. And it would repaint the entire world in the colors of self-valuing. And it would bring an end to the constant warfare that goes on in the world in the name of globalist expansionism.

That’s why the whole Russia narrative stuff. Which apparently trump is now a part of too. So seriously, fuck him.

 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Wed Mar 28, 2018 1:03 pm

I guess England is using all blackmail-boxes they have now to get as many powers into their suicidal game.
They must be desperate for the end, like Sokrates, and like him convincing people that their death wish is really a question of morality.

I so despise Sokrates, and English "philosophy" which is a branch of his bowels.  
But anyway, despite Trumps victory having been a first victory over evil, it appears I was right in what I said before the elections.

Fixed Cross wrote:
In 2011, before we set out making this forum, I set out a timeline that has been remarkably accurate so far. What I can tell you is that the coming presidential term is not going to provide the opening yet, but the one after that is likely to begin showing true cracks; that is to say, invitations (for new law, for the lawgiver to step in).

Best buckle up.

 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Wed Mar 28, 2018 1:08 pm

Yeah we have to see trump as a stepping stone and not the savior we all wish he was. He is a sign, a historical necessity, a truth breakthrough. But more and better leaders will need to be found after him.

 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Wed Mar 28, 2018 1:20 pm

Things he really needs to do:

1. Keep pushing for the immigration ban
2. Stop all this gun control nonsense and absolutely support gun rights
3. Remove sanctions on Russia and extend friendship
4. Remake Internet law in the way I was saying earlier by treating online data packets like parcels going through a mail delivery service
5. Defund sanctuary cities and defund universities they do not respect free speech
6. Change the law so student loans can be discharged in bankruptcy
7. Cut more federal spending to reduce the deficit
8. Keep strong on trade policies with China and NAFTA


I’m sure I’ll think of others. Any way we can send him this list would be good.

 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Wed Mar 28, 2018 3:32 pm

Yeah I completely agree.
I also agree with not including the wall on that list.
Just kicking out a lot of illegals and having actual policies and laws in that regard is obviously the first thing to do.

Im not really a big wall-fan, its not very aesthetic. Better is to just take control over the whole of the Americas. Not by violence but by smart investing.
But Trump won't be able to do this and it won't come from the US side unilaterally, obviously, - some of these countries need to wisen up and get some real leaders too.

 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Wed Mar 28, 2018 3:40 pm

Quote :
1. Keep pushing for the immigration ban
2. Stop all this gun control nonsense and absolutely support gun rights
3. Remove sanctions on Russia and extend friendship
4. Remake Internet law in the way I was saying earlier by treating online data packets like parcels going through a mail delivery service
5. Defund sanctuary cities and defund universities they do not respect free speech
6. Change the law so student loans can be discharged in bankruptcy
7. Cut more federal spending to reduce the deficit
8. Keep strong on trade policies with China and NAFTA

Numbers 6 and 5 would have priority if you ask me. These together would have a massive liberating impact.

 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Tue Apr 03, 2018 6:01 pm

Fixed Cross wrote:

This is not the voice of a world power. This is the voice of a resentful bitch.

Here I was not talking about Putin, it occurred to me someone might think that. Putin is just one notch down from Napoleon. Depending on how he moves Russia forward he may attain the same level. He would need to implement some philosophy principles into the law, some grand-educational principle like Napoleons metric system.

But the US military spends as much in a year as the whole GDP of Russia, and its allies are dangerous and entirely dependent on US intelligence industries, such as Facebook, Google, Amazon... -

Therefore - the value of these companies is pretty geat but it is overpriced or at least if it is not the economy is over leveraged into non empirical materials. These eventually end up in the hands that can make the most use of it -- liars.

We are the hypothetical world. What if, would you like?
Facebook of these is by far the most overvalued, as it has an image. Google and Amazon are services that have embed themselves into the economy and can afford to be, even benefit from being neutral.

But back to Putin; my father told me a few days ago that he is teaching a to of different young people on regional and local levels certain methods and ideas that he sees fit, so as to secure the continuation of Russia's proper course.

They really could use value ontology, so as to explain how the self-valuing of and individual and a quarter and a town and a region and a country are in fact to be recognized in such feelings as honour and pride, and responsibility and shame for the unnecessary.

 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Sat May 12, 2018 8:48 am

Real power relations:

"Iran on Friday said it “strongly condemns” Israel’s attacks on neighboring Syria that reportedly hit nearly all of the Iranian military's infrastructure in the country, Reuters reported, citing state TV."

Lol.

Irans power relies on its will to "strongly condemn" and the former Zeitgeist of listening to those that do the condemning.
In a Trumpenclimate of seriously reduced sensitivity to whining elites, I wonder if Irans power isn't completely going to deflate within a year or two.

 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Sat May 12, 2018 10:07 am

Yep, old paradigm of “that’s soooo mean!!” is almost gone.

The number of good things Trump has done is impossible to keep track of. Just one more I noticed from yesterday, I’ll post the speech he made in the Trump World thread in a moment. But fundamentally changing the paradigm and zeitgeist on foreign policy is perhaps his best or one of his best achievements.

 

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PostSubject: Re: The Analytic Impossibility of Globalism Until Value Ontology Is Implemented as All-Law   Thu May 17, 2018 9:45 am

He also rid people of false senses of security.
In this way he brought them closer to their values, to necessity, to existence.

 

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