The Other McCain

"One should either write ruthlessly what one believes to be the truth, or else shut up." — Arthur Koestler

The Protocols of the Elders of CTHULHU II. Economic Wars

Posted on | February 15, 2010 | Comments Off on The Protocols of the Elders of CTHULHU II. Economic Wars


The route to Schloss Braunschlag had been designed in such a way that, cut into the mountain above the road, the prevailing wind kept it clean, blowing snow into the now impassible road.

The shock of his ruthlessness quickly faded. The audience members cast their minds back to recent history. How quickly names were selected, granted 15 minutes of fame, then discarded.
The resemblance of the world stage to a school playground came into focus, as this speaker droned on, describing what marionettes all of the world leaders were.
He really didn’t move much appearing to glide at the head of the…disturbing table, which ratther a solid, slate-like stone obelisk on its side.
No one had anthing to drink. At their average age, I expect half should be unconscious listening to this. Yet they stare, with only the occasional tremor coursing their otherwise still flesh.

“We shall have wars both great and small: they are propaganda goldmines.
But we should ensure that real territory swaps are minimized, as they lead to lingering strife, e.g. the Golan.
No, we will drive further economic wars, in which opponents are pitted against each other, frittering away their strength, so that their States welcome our conquest.

The administrators, whom we shall choose from among the public, with strict regard for their capacities for servile obedience, will not be the perons trained in the arts of government, and will therefore easily become pawns in our game in the hands of men of learning and genius who will be their advisors, specialists bred and reared from early childhood to rule the affairs of the whole world.

Also, we’ve owned the press for some time.

The part played by the press is to keep pointing out requirements supposed to be indispensible, to give voice to the complaints of the people, to express and create discontent.

While they have been our lapdogs for some time, we cannot sit idly by while the Internet threatens to allow the formation of thought and rival organizations among the commoners, the mob, the proletariat. We cannot own all speech; therefore we must instead judiciously direct it in desirable directions over time.”



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