Repost: The Art of War


Originally published May 5, 2013.

Art of War Text

ching chong chang

Know your enemy…

It can’t be said enough: Our enemy is not Islam; our enemy is not ghetto black thuggery; our enemy is not the Mexican invasion. All of these are but symptoms—deadly symptoms, certainly, but only symptoms—of the underlying disease popularly known as liberalism. And the most effective pushers of this disease are our fellow whites.

Id est: Liberal whites are our enemy. Period. Everything else is a mop-up job.

And liberal whites come in three varieties:

  1. Traitors
  2. Useful idiots
  3. Cattle

The traitors are actively seeking to destroy America through word and deed. The useful idiots are likewise actively engaged in the destruction of America, but they honestly believe they’re doing the right thing. And the cattle simply graze on the bread and circuses fed them by the traitors and useful idiots alike, mooing in stupid compliance.

The cattle are to be led by the nose via entertainment and indulgence. The useful idiots are to be deprogrammed. And the traitors are to be mercilessly destroyed.

…And know thyself…

We are busy. We are distracted. We are dispirited.

We are of modest means. We are of modest education. We are of negligible political power.

We are honest to a fault. We are live-and-let-live types. We are solidly good, decent people who prefer to harbor no ill will toward anyone or any group.

And all of this must change.

All warfare is based on deception.

We must learn to lie. We must learn to deceive. We must learn to hate. We must learn to destroy.

We must improve our finances. We must get better educated. We must relentlessly pursue power.

We must scuttle distractions. We must become ruthlessly efficient with our time. We must focus on fighting the enemy, and on nothing but fighting the enemy.

Victorious warriors win first and then go to war, while defeated warriors go to war first and then seek to win.

Recognize that we are at war.

Learn the tactics of our enemies—the deceptions, the offensives, the defensives. Mimic them; jujitsu them; use their own tactics against them.

Fight them first in the “hearts and minds” of the cattle and useful idiots alike. Then, and only then, might we think of escalating to literal battle.

What the ancients called a clever fighter is one who not only wins, but excels in winning with ease.

For if and when we conquer the spirit of the enemy, then the physical battle will be a slaughter. For they are spineless snakes slithering in the high grass, and so “war” with them will be little more than hunting them down, smoking them out of their holes, and then simply stretching their necks.

All quotes taken from Sun Tzu’s “Art of War”; all translations courtesy WikiQuote.


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