“The general rule is that there is a profit in confusion, the more the confusion, the more the profit.”
There are eight levels of control that must be obtained before you are able to create a social state.
The first is the most important.
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 people’s 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 people’s 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 from (tax) the wealthy with the support of the poor.
Saul Alinsky died in 1972, but his writings influenced those in political control of our nation today.
Whether one knows it or not … This is the “Fundamental transformation” America allegedly voted for.
Ushering in the “Venezuela Effect?” Elections have consequences.
The Saul Alinsky devotee crystallizes who will be anointed — and who will be damned.
Experiment and study proves, even now, that the simplest method of securing and gaining control of the “public” is to keep it undisciplined and ignorant of the basic system principles being used against them on the one hand, while keeping them confused, disorganized, and distracted with matters of no real importance on the other hand. This is achieved by disengaging their minds; sabotaging their mental activities; providing a low-quality program of public education in mathematics, logic, systems design and economics; and discouraging technical creativity.