Comment: Yeah. Some of the history is,

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Yeah. Some of the history is,

Yeah. Some of the history is, as you said, unsettling.

It takes a long time to talk about this subject. I support the constitution even though I think credibility on this subject, revisionist history, is strong. Why I support the constitution, a document to restrain government, is because I view it as a map, something to refer to. Although I think it was put in place to build government, it can be used to take the government apart while giving the individual something to point to and the government something to do, which would be response, if someone were to remove his freedom.

I want to avoid moving from one extreme to another especially when the rate of that movement is faster than human nature, because such a rate would cause trouble. I would guess that trouble, too, would be in addition to trouble today, as if replacing it wasn't bad and the wrong route. Yes, I see trouble would be compounded. It's quite unfortunate many DPers promote anarchism. For some reason, they omit the cause of our problems when they talk about anarchism. They forget the controllers, the banksters, the persons who caused mankind's problems.

The anarchists talk as if restoring goodness is a matter of using gold and silver, technology and decentralization while omitting discussion about the controllers or if talking about the controllers then omitting what should happen to the controllers, whose control and influence I think are vast and must be known so that mankind avoids partaking in, avoids perpetuating, the things that are the controls and influences. This anarchist's omission is usual and it's worrisome because it fits the route to descending into the grip of the controllers. Here, I use descending to contrast it to ascending. I say it to help envision the second half of gaining control of mankind, the transformation of what condition indentured servitude was brought through -- centralization, the "ascension" -- into enslavement which false decentralization will bring, the last and lasting illusion, one where technology is central to life.

As much as I want decentralization, I'm not naive. Certain things must be done to prevent decentralization, which I believe is happening, from being false. I can think of no better thing for the American to use to start and maintain decentralization than the still-in-the-minds-of-Americans-even-if-vaguely document defending him, the U.S. Constitution.

School's fine. Just don't let it get in the way of thinking. -Me

Study nature, not books. -Walton Forest Dutton, MD, in his 1916 book whose subject is origin (therefore what all healing methods involve and count on), simple and powerful.