Sunday, September 19, 2010

Feminism: Tearing the Race in Two

Feminism : Tearing The Race In Two
Posted by Robert Ransdell on: 2010-09-18 22:20:40 in category: General [ Print]

ADV Broadcast Of September 18, 2010

Hello, and welcome back to this week’s broadcast of American Dissident Voices, the Internet radio program of North America’s foremost racialist organization, the National Alliance. I’m your host and the Chairman of the Alliance, Erich Gliebe.

It is a common tactic in military strategy not to divide one’s forces. You have to do it sometimes, of course – especially in modern warfare, which is highly mobile in nature. Compared to how wars have been fought throughout history, modern military strategy has the great advantage of reliable communication technology that allows the effective coordination of units separated by great distances – something that the armies of the history books had no experience with. So today, you might split your forces in order to give yourself the best chance of achieving this or that military objective. But, in general, military strategists down through the ages have emphasized the need to keep your forces amassed as a single unit, so as to minimize the risk of the separated bits of your army being overwhelmed one at a time by the enemy.

You have probably heard the Aesop fable in which an old man on the verge of death summons his sons and orders his servants to bring in a bundle of sticks. The old man challenges his sons to break the bundle, and none of them can. “Now untie the bundle, and each of you take a stick and try to break it,” the old man told his sons. They did so, easily. “You see, now,” said the old man, “that if you stand together, you are strong, but as mere individuals, your enemies can overcome you.” Even as long ago as the days of Aesop – more than 2,500 years ago – people understood the idea of there being strength in unity.

On the other side of the coin, aggressors of all kinds have made good use of the “divide and conquer” technique. In ancient days, military forces that were separated due to poor leadership or inclement weather were attacked and often annihilated by an enemy wishing to capitalize during a moment of his opponent’s weakness.

If a particular group doesn’t WISH to be divided, then the group’s enemies sometimes go to great lengths to TRY to divide them. The enemies try to get “a man on the inside” to sow the seeds of doubt, suspicion, and distrust, and to turn members of the group against each other. If the splinter thus created runs deep enough, the enemy can disarm or nullify the organization. Corporations – particularly international corporations – have the power and resources to do this kind of thing, and of course so do governments. In fact, any group with a sizable chunk of power that views another group as a danger to it will almost certainly resort to some variation of the “divide and conquer” tactic, sooner or later.

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