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The Multiiversal Declaration of the Rights of Man or whatever it now identifies with.


What we have here is an allegorical treasure-trove of ideology.

The founding fathers of Fascism, Communism and other political writers on this subject of ‘dualities’, may acknowledge the existence of fascist/communist politico-theology and its antiquity, but denigrate it as much as possible. Why? What would a detailed investigation reveal about their own ideologies?

Can it be, gaining true  knowledge of these quasi-theological ideologies reveal them to be religious in nature — an anti-thesis to atheism — but fully inline with those beastly inquisitions that befall all forms of such politico-theological ‘activism’; in virtually every significant aspect, and further constituting a remake of ancient religious persecutions and executions by an abundance of imbalanced and deluded masses?

The modern Mental State of America can be likened to riding a roller coaster of manipulated emotions without restraints or consenting to those manipulations.

It is a mistake to imagine that slavery pervades a man’s whole being; the better part of him is exempt from it: the body indeed is subjected and in the power of a master, but the mind is independent, and indeed is so free and wild, that it cannot be restrained even by this prison of the body, wherein it is confined. —Seneca, De beneficiis, III, 20.

As for the perverted passions of Man,

It is a perversion of terms to say that a charter gives rights. It operates by a contrary effect—that of taking rights away. Rights are inherently in all the inhabitants; but charters, by annulling those rights, in the majority, leave the right, by exclusion, in the hands of a few… They… consequently are instruments of injustice … The fact, therefore, must be that the individuals, themselves, each, in his own personal and sovereign right, entered into a contract with each other to produce a government: and this is the only mode in which governments have a right to arise, and the only principle on which they have a right to exist.  —Thomas Paine (1737–1809).

Social gravity at work

Social gravity at work

Quick rationalizations provide obvious but ‘untrue’ reasons for our beliefs and actions, biases prevent us from examining new ideas, and desires push us to win arguments rather than search for truth.  We are led around by these parts of our minds that we’re only vaguely aware of.  …. [W]e can either use the mind or be used by it. […]

Your progress toward a mind that truly serves your highest purpose will always depend on your willingness to observe yourself.  When you do that, you’ll start to see where you are giving your freedom away in bits and pieces to this or that momentary master. –Steve Gillman

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