Anaxagoras; or, When Words No Longer Have Meaning, “Snow is White” Becomes Morbid Eccentricity

Anaxagoras, c. 510 – 428 BC, Pre-Socratic Greek philosopher

Anaxagoras, c. 510 – 428 BC, Pre-Socratic Greek philosopher

The lasting legacy of Justice Antonin Scalia will be his articulation as to the metastasis of semantics from the bibliographic tradition into the “interpretive jiggery-pokery” consistent with word salad. He described this new form of linguistic gerrymandering as engagements through “somersaults of statutory interpretation” in his dissent that “cases will publish forever the discouraging truth that the Supreme Court of the United States favors some laws over others.”

Barack Obama’s current attorney general Loretta Lynch has surpassed her role as the president’s Heinrich Himmler in under two years compared to what her predecessor Eric Holder achieved in five, citing that the state of North Carolina had “created state-sponsored discrimination against transgender individuals” due to its mandate against unisex restrooms violating federal laws that do not exist—or, “statutory somersaults” which government “favors, and is prepared to do whatever it takes to assist its favorite.”

In comparing North Carolina’s “discriminatory responses to historic moments of progress to our nation” to Jim Crow laws banned under Brown v. Board of Education (1955), Lynch never mentioned that while men can legally choose to be surgically transformed into women, one can be white but never genetically black regardless of surgical procedure. Neither process is natural, just as homosexuality naturally rejects the primary purpose behind sexual intercourse, reproduction, under natural law.

That was until Rachel Dolezal made it cool to lie about her race in order to serve as an NAACP official.

“What is essential in mass psychology,” according to British socialist philosopher Bertrand Russell in The Power of Science on Society, “is the art of persuasion… that in time anybody will be able to persuade anybody of anything if he can catch the patient young and is provided by the state with money and equipment.” In paralleling his point to the pre-Socratic philosopher Anaxagoras who “maintained that snow is black but no one believed him,” he called for social psychologists of the future” to “have a number of classes of school children on whom they will fay different methods of producing an unshakable conviction that snow is black.”

Russell observed four profound independent variables. The first two were negative control elements he saw as impediments to liberating the human mind of all its inhibitions.

  1. First, the influence of the home is obstructive;
  2. second, not much can be done unless indoctrination begins before age ten;

The last two involved a cultural approach to subliminally redefining that “snow is white” under natural law by overloading society’s youth sensory perception (brainwashing) into believing as did Anaxagoras “snow is black”.

  1. third, that verses set to music and repeatedly intoned are very effective;
  2. fourth, that the opinion that snow is white must be held to show a morbid taste for eccentricity.

This latent Machiavellianism seeks an “independence of the mind” requiring Diet, injections, and injunctions… from a very early age, to produce the sort of character and the sort of beliefs that the authorities consider desirable” to ensure “any serious criticism of the powers that be will become psychologically impossible.” 

"Criticize the old world and build a new world with Mao Zedong Thought as a weapon. 1966.

“Criticize the old world and build a new world with Mao Zedong Thought as a weapon. 1966.

The Left cannot survive without a full monopoly of all strata of the individual’s life. While communism under Chinese communist dictator Mao Zedong united the masses under the banner “It is right to rebel,” the charge against him which he proudly accepted was he was “dictatorial”. Never would he employ the excuse it was he who wanted China to be governed by a “dictatorship of the proletariat,” but rather “All the experience the Chinese people have accumulated through several decades teaches us to enforce the people’s democratic dictatorship.” This could never have been possible had he not deprived “the reactionaries of the right to speak.”

How Mao successfully deprived “the reactionaries of the right to speak” was in itself a stroke of genius insomuch it was his personality and intellect forging the crucible to the enigmatic dictator. In countering those tendencies by those he labeled “rightists,” “reactionaries” and “intellectuals,” he mobilized the state’s “ideological and political work,” requiring both “students and intellectuals” to “study hard” in concert with “making progress both ideologically and politically, which means that they should study Marxism, current events and politics.” It was here we may trace at least the bastardization of the English language while the Left infiltrates and hijacks medicine and cultural traditions where Mao asserted that “Not to have a correct political point of view is like having no soul.” Therefore “All departments and organizations should shoulder their responsibilities in ideological and political work,” intending for “the Communist Party, the Youth League, government departments in charge of this work, and especially to heads of educational institutions and teachers” work to incorporate cultural Marxism into all aspects of life through academia.

Classical liberalism was the arch nemesis to Mao’s “revolutionary collective”—“a corrosive which eats away unity, undermines cohesion, causes apathy and creates dissension,” robbing “the revolutionary ranks of compact organization and strict discipline, prevents policies from being carried through and alienates the Party organizations from the masses which the Party leads.” It was therefore “an extremely bad tendency,” a corrosive succinctly acknowledged by Soviet dictator Joseph Stalin in Pravda #1 in 1912 regarding Bolshevism’s “powerful and vigorous movement” being “impossible without differences.” Its remedy for Stalin was to achieve “true conformity”—a phenomenon “possible only in the cemetery.” Thus the common denominator for both Mao and Stalin was educational revisionism, “a weapon whose effects” said Stalin “depend on who holds it in his hands and at whom it is aimed.”

The politically correct end for Democrats and Donald Trump’s Alt Right platform is to reconstruct a brave new world, where all will believe themselves happy, because the government will tell them that they are so.” These means can never justify their end until a totalitarian foundation is secured through first the politics of “war without bloodshed.” Mao’s principle that “the Party commands the gun” ensures that the state may wage “war” as a form of normalization through the “politics with bloodshed” as with the Tiananmen Square massacre in 1989. 

Therefore the reactionaries’ guns “must never be allowed to command the Party” lest these enemies, these “stubborn elements,” preserve their “right to speak.” 

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