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Survival or Extinction: Part Six—Head and Hand printable version
20 Oct 2014: posted by the editor - Features
By Kevin Mugur Galalae
Social divisions are expressed in money but caused by the supremacy of vice over virtue. If the rules of society are fair, transgressors will be few and human effort will be channeled towards constructive ends rather than wasted on destructive pursuits, litigation and punishment. A fair society that channels human effort towards constructive ends makes optimal use of resources and prospers. The question then arises of how to attain such a society despite our human flaws. In economic terms, that point is the division of labor.
The division of labor—especially between manual and intellectual occupations—begets different and at times divergent interests, and that in turn begets special privileges, social classes, and ultimately conflict. I take the liberty of quoting myself on the toxic consequences of the strict division of labor and super-specialization that characterize our modern society and on their origin in our need for invidious distinctions, of status, power and wealth.
“The last enemy of human rights is man’s vanity, his need to acquire wealth and status and the price he is willing to make others pay for it. Unfortunately for human civilization these invidious distinctions have become part of nearly every society’s values and norms and are at the basis of the hierarchies that run the show. By accident more than design, they wreak havoc on the principle of equality between men affecting every human right in existence. And because hierarchical societies justify the greatest levels of aggression and can force men to act contrary to their nature, they have largely displaced communal and egalitarian societies that frown upon the exploitation of many for the benefit of the few.
Contrary to common belief the international power structure is listening to our call for a more just society and has undertaken a massive redistribution of wealth from the developed to the developing world to even the scales and close the wealth gap that has grown by leaps and bounds between the West and the Rest since the industrial revolution. Closing the wealth gap is a prerequisite to the eradication or at least suppression of invidious distinctions, with respect to those rooted in money. To achieve a global equalization of wealth, the developed world is being gradually impoverished while at the same time the developing world is being gradually enriched. In a world strictly divided between poor and rich nations, the poor would be excluded from access to natural resources by their lack of wealth necessary to purchase them. Globalization, therefore, necessitates a relatively equal distribution of wealth between regions and countries. The most vulnerable people in society are thus lobotomized and buried behind prison walls never to escape.
The process of elimination stretches across society. The legislative and executive branches of government pass laws designed to impoverish large segments of the population, and pass and enforce laws designed to criminalize poverty. Only then will the system be made for humans and not humans for the system. A man who has no dirt under his fingernails is not a man. And such a man will not know how to behave like a human being towards other men. At a time of overabundance of manpower, we can sacrifice economic productivity and efficiency for social gains and individual fulfillment.
Future generations will have intellectual workers.
Killing Us Softly: Causes and Consequences of the Global Depopulation Policy is considered by the author to be important in understanding the content of Survival or Extinction. Likewise a second book, Chemical and Biological Depopulation is also considered important to understanding. You can download both as a zipfile here
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