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might makes right

  1. Often people confronting those they perceive to be "Nazis" will attempt to characterize their opponents as believers in "Might Makes Right," or force over social or diplomatic means. Where "Might Makes Right" comes into play is the moralization of the American and British republics, where often a cry was raised of, "You can't do that - you're violating the human rights of someone!" This is a blind cry to avoid certain actions before considering their object, and in most people, is easily seen as pretense. Would you violate the human rights of a rapist who moved into your living room uninvited? Would you violate the human rights of a tribe across the next mountain range who made periodic rape and looting incursions to your own town? Of course you would, but this is not how the issue is construed in propaganda. If you believe the media, the church and the corporate politicians, there is a minimum standard for social discourse and those who violate it are out of line and must be punished. They do not mention how this "social standard" can be used as a shield for people to do legal but dishonorable things which have corrupt values and lead to degenerate results. In many ways, these people are telling you "(Social) Might Makes Right," which is a more primitive view of the philosophy espoused by the Nazi party. In National Socialism, there is no morality, only a question of what is achieved and one's personal honor. The rules do not apply to methods, but to values and end results. However, in a moralized society which is blind to its own brutish tendencies, this may seem to be "Might Makes Right," and thus often this is the answer given (incorrectly) by National Socialists or those attempting to summarize the national socialist position against its advantage in discourse.


    Multiculturalism is the politically-convenient mythos that populations aren't competing to establish values within national boundaries, and thus if they "just tolerate each other," somehow magically things will work out. What multiculturalism doesn't mention is any perception of time, as it exists beyond this moment and our immediate lifetimes. The popular images used extensively in advertising, political campaigns and movies, featuring interspersed white, tan, Asian and black faces, give way over time to a group of exclusively tan people. As we've seen in other mixed republics, namely the middle east, this produces populations with artificially dogmatic senses of identity and violent personal tendencies. With facial features formed predominantly from a hybrid of the two most fundamental groups, Asians and Africans, these people are less of an evolutionary triumph - picking a direction, goal or values system and enhancing a population with it - than they are an evolutionary compromise which handles only the most basic functions well. Thus they are competitive, have good memories and are sharp in business, but lag behind other populations in invention: perhaps a brilliant natural threshhold which keeps the most dangerous technologies out of the hands of those with more internal issues to resolve, thus less stability in their approach to the external world. On the issue of multiculturalism, there are any number of pseudo-scientific conclusions about "race" trumpeted by the mainstream media, attempting to convince us it doesn't exist, but these most commonly rely on a few facts given a lot of speculative weight. The only useful judge of race is history, which shows the relative performances of different races and the ideals produced by their cultures independent of the changes in the small from moment to moment which, despite their use by the American media, give an aesthetic appearance of proof for an ideal without providing it.

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