Maximum Marx-busting With Minimum Media (VIDEO)

Fueling the Resistance is about leveraging local mass media internationally to establish a local beach head in your war zone to defend our loving, forgiving, merciful, lawful way of life.

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More tips from Fueling The Resistance emails, from a guy with hard-won, real-world experience succeeding at making nationalist-leaning, economically sustainable offline media. One thing I've noticed is the way well-made media breaks down barriers for you.

MYTH: It's none of your business. Not true. Here's why it is your business.

And believe it or not, we're in the critical mass business.

Critical mass does the work for you by making your enemies into your disciples. Without social pressure, this can't happen. But if you hit the same guy with the same kind of information from 100 different sources, you have a disciple.

Whether he knows it or not.

This is why so many Marxist zombies will defend Marxist lies to the death. Not because they ever read any book by Marx, but because he's picked it up by osmosis. It's in the air we breathe.

In the last century, about a million people per year died because they believed a Marxist lie and never questioned it until it was too late. When we don't question democracy, equality, or patriotism, or hear from people who do, we assume it's the truth. You might assume democracy, equality, freedom, and patriotism are worth dying for, because that's what you've heard.

But unless you peek behind the curtain to see for yourself, even this assumption could be another Marxist lie.

Nobody doubts that America and the West is under some kind of attack. Since that's widely considered an undisputed fact by millions of voters in the most recent presidential election, do you want to think like someone who survives? Or do you want to think like someone who thrives?

Survivalists think about building survival systems. Thrivers think about building thriving networks. 

One way of thinking puts you alone in the woods, weak and vulnerable to any and every kind of attack from man and animals.

One way of thinking puts you shoulder-to-shoulder with an triumphant army capable of snatching Europe out of the hand of the devil like a bolt of lightning.

Knowing how to ignite a fire is a system.

Knowing how to keep it burning takes more than a spark. You need to contain the heat, or the cold will kill the coals, and the fire will die.

You don't need a coal. You need to collect the heat. And the fire-makers. This is network thinking.

Even the red-hot coals of a fire go out when scattered. 

They lose their energy.

That's what social media does to us. We're like the red-hot coals who haven't concentrated ourselves together into red-hot groups.

Whatever we may be accused of being, we sure don't behave like fascists.

The symbol of fascism in the House of Representatives
Allegiance to one nation under God, united and indivisible.
United We Stand. Divided We Fall.
Stronger Together
Join or Die

Facebook has grown to worldwide dominance. When it got started, it didn't behave like the average social media user. It didn't open itself up to everyone in the world, but only Harvard Students, and only then opened itself up to other schools.

It didn't "go viral". It reached critical mass and went nuclear. This is exactly the kind of thing that happens in a fission chain reaction inside a nuclear bomb. Same thing happens in a fire.  Or the nation of united Americans. Or in your body. Or in the body of Christ.

A body doesn't function very well if all its parts are in different zip codes.

Those same coals are quickly fanned into a flame when collected together. There's very little danger that a dying ember will ever ignite a raging wildfire.

But a firestorm devours the weak. And leaves only the strong, tall timbers standing. Lies and liars are weak, like dried-up grass. Truth is as strong and as old and as deeply-rooted as the tallest timbers.

Truth has that advantage. But a single tree, no matter how strong, is easily cut down or knocked over in the breeze. A tree is not supposed to be a tree. It's supposed to be a forest.

It's the stand of trees that withstands the breeze.

Facts and truths and lovers of truth and strength must gather. And we will. We'll gather our strength because we like to be where truth can grow its mighty roots.

When truth gathers, liars scatter. 

Then the lying cowards run away so fast they're almost chasing after their own pants.

How to gather our pigeons to the breadcrumbs:

If everyone on a train is looking at their phone every day, then people will get the idea that they should be looking at their phone.

If everyone on a train is reading a newspaper every day, then people will start to get the idea that they should be reading the paper.

Not because people are anti-social, but because people are superbly social, and pick up on social pressure and social cues. When in doubt, we want to do what everyone else is doing. And we're almost always in doubt.

Being "antisocial" together is one of the most social, uniting, bonding activities you can do. We automatically mirror the behavior of the people around us. This is why the most social people adopt many of the "anti-social" habits and beliefs of the country they're born in.

After all, they don't want to be seen as anti-social.

One of the reasons we're seeing so many Muslim feminists is that so-called feminism (which is, of course, Communism) is the state religion of the West. And Communism, I'm noticing, is also the prevailing religion in many Muslim countries.

Being socially-aware people, most Muslims have picked up on the racist, sexist Communist orthodoxy being pumped out by the mainstream media in almost every country I can think of.

You can't reverse 1 million years of human evolution and get people to start thinking. But you can drastically shape their thoughts, behaviors, and attitudes. In my experience, this takes about two months or less in a saturated environment.

There are only five channels to achieve saturation because humans only have five senses.

In my experience, if one out of six have access to a set of ideas, we've reached our saturation point. The social influencers do the rest. (Mainly, I think, because so many people want to sleep with these influencers, get their endorsement or approval.)

Influencers are popular because they're keen observers of social behavior. They didn't get where they are without knowing how to pick up on the early signs of a trend. They know which way the wind is blowing.

If the audience likes you, or doesn't object, then you're cool with the taste-makers, who will indicate their pleasure or displeasure in a very Meryl Streep sort of way. In other words, by clearly taking a side without actually having stated anything you could possibly object to. That way, even Ms. Streep can quickly switch sides without contradicting anything she's ever said.

It's a simple matter of who has the social leverage: And that's always and without exception the mass media and banks, to whom politicians bow. Both must be replaced before the taste-makers will change their minds, neatly swinging a billion or so fans (many of whom are celebrities) in the opposite direction.

Partly because they're keeping up on the latest, coolest thing. At that saturation point, as long as they can easily see everyone's discovering this thing, your thing is clearly the latest thing.

An end to poverty and joblessness has been achieved, and it can happen again. What kind of a monster would ever object to such a thing? Some monster who'd scatter the coals that heat your soup?

Our vision is to put an end to this cruelty, so the poor can heat their soup in peace. And to gather together what few hot coals they have.

Visibility of the vision.

Noise, movement, and bright, bold, or fluorescent colors help. And are easily and cheaply available to those who know what they're doing.

Art and photos help. We have an abundance of artists these days. Haven't you noticed?

Talent helps. In the west, so many are born with talents they're taught to completely ignore. Like a talent for common sense. Common sense is a bit like a sense of humor. You don't have to be funny to get the joke. And it's almost always the most sensible people who have the greatest sense of humor.

Talent, art, photos and emotion.

But most especially, visibility helps. Without being seen, art is nothing.

Make enough people laugh and talk about the bright, shiny object throughout the day, and people who don't have the object of desire will want one. Doesn't matter what it is. As long as everyone's talking about it, people will start to hear about it.

The influencers will notice that person laughed at the object of desire. Then another. And another. And pretty soon, they'll want to see the object of desire. (A funny column or cartoon will turn a dead, lifeless hunk of ink and tree fibers into a noise-making social beacon.)

The highest-bandwidth method of getting information into a human being: Sight. What makes someone first look at the object of desire? Is it a rare piece of gorgeous art, which stands out from the dingy, grey, lifeless world merely because it's the only thing that's beautiful?

If you're a good designer, you'll create provocative mass media which tilts a girl's head back in noisy laughter. And then a head-turner will also emit a sound like, "What's so funny?"

Best if both are somewhere they can be seen doing so. A school, club, church, shop, restaurant, or theater. Otherwise, like the scattered coals, they are quickly cooled off before they've had a chance to form a positive prejudice about your object of desire.

This is the importance of crafting events. Even if they're not yours.

Once their thoughts belong to you, all such events become yours to shape and sculpt.

Like people laughing or debating or asking someone else for your media, "when you're finished" in front of others who will then want the object of desire.

No matter whatever else you're trying to teach them, people will learn to share something, even if it's a little bit scarce.

And they'll learn that one piece of paper may be substantially different from another.

This is considered an incredibly dangerous set of ideas, since you won't be able to get it out of their subconscious.

If you walked into a crowded movie theater or restaurant or school in which everyone was reading a thing to pass the time, and everyone was more entertained and more interested in this thing than the commercials on the screen, then you'd be entering a room that's reached critical mass. You'd quickly notice that everyone was reading and talking about the thing. You'd notice the copy of the thing.

Since half the American high school graduates are functionally illiterate, many people would be turning the paper into noise be tricking their friends into reading it for them. The funny parts are now transmitted. A prejudice toward the thing is created. A bias in favor of it. And everything else they see will simply confirm this bias you've installed.

This is why public speakers often open with a little joke. But only after they've received a nice, friendly-sounding introduction.

Some, who can't read, will simply pretend they're looking at the object of desire, just to fit in. Or they'll look at the pictures and cartoons to try to figure out what's going on.

Seeing people holding up a sheet of paper creates social proof.

Seeing a room full of people holding the same sheet of paper (or otherwise behaving in the same way) creates an irresistible social pressure. This can be used for good or evil. The pledge of allegiance, for example.

One thing which makes life easier for you is knowing you can show up at a theater on Friday and Saturday night and hand out the free thing to the people standing in line. As soon as they realize they're sitting around bored in their seats, a few will start looking at the thing and kick off the chain reaction.

To a lesser extent, the same sort of thing could happen at a very busy restaurant, where people are lined up to get in, and they'll be spending time waiting for their food to arrive. Schools and colleges are filled with classrooms, and people arriving bored in those classrooms, seeking to fit in. Teachers aren't immune to peer pressure, and can expected to eventually look at the object of desire and see what it's all about.

To get the flavor of this effect, I'd start by distributing flyers or news sheets among people in a club you attend, your church or school unless and until it's expressly forbidden in and around those places.

What you'll really want is a captive audience. You want people grabbing for this thing next time. If designed and distributed properly, they will. You want them actively seeking it out on the day it's released. Looking forward to the day it comes out.

It's rare that everyone's talking about and sharing and looking forward to a blog post.

You want Anne and Bob mentioning some of these ideas to Charlie. Without objection, most people will assume there isn't any disagreement. If they feel very strongly about people having a cup of warm soup in peace, then how can Charlie disagree?

(For more depth, get on the Fueling The Resistance Email List now.)

The leader of the fastest-growing political movement of the 20th century is still one of the most talked-about people in history. One thing you can't do is ignore him. Unless you live in an isolated tribe in the Amazon, it's not an option.

He said the most important part of your message is to get the psychology right. A glorious future belongs to the person who does.

Something similar was said by the world's most highly-distributed writer of the 20th century. He changed history. Which is one reason why I believe...

Psychology is king.

Psychological "fact" #1: From the email list. (It may not be a fact, but it's a reliable observation.)

Have you ever shared a story with someone, and a week or two later, they tell you the exact same story? That's because people forget where they heard things from. People say, "I heard this somewhere." That's because rumors are reliable enough. To change our circumstances, we have to change behaviors of the masses. To do that we have to change minds.

That's why, if you're in the critical mass business, you're also in the rumor-making business.

Since people will reliably forget where a piece of news, gossip, or idea came from, you can seed ideas anywhere, as long as it's in front of your audience. They carry and spread your message if the words are small, the ideas are crafted to be easy-to-spread. It's believed this is how the teachings of Jesus got around so quickly.

I may not know much about the world's many religions, but I know America's enemies will do almost anything to discredit one or two of them in particular.

Actually, historians now know a lot more about the way the teachings of Jesus got around. Such as where, why and when. But you wouldn't know that from the national press. That's a rumor they don't want getting around. Because rumors seem to spread a whole lot faster than truth.

Rumor: "Jesus was a Jew"

Which is true, but not quite the way you'd think.

Crafting Rumors that Spread

A rumor isn't spread by someone who hasn't heard it. People have to hear the rumor.

People won't know about it unless they read it. So you need something people read. What do they read? Things of value.

Things that entertain, enrage, and educate are considered valuable by the masses. The masses tell each other jokes they've heard. They share tips and advice. And they also share things that grind their gears.

If you mention the leader of a certain country, almost everybody goes into a mild state of psychological panic, and associates that feeling with your mass media.

If they hear even one little rumor about your mass media, they're instantly prejudiced against it, because someone they trust said it was bad.

And now they'll need to hear seven to thirteen good things about your mass media before they'll trust it again. Which can be done, if you've saturated the environment with your enthusiastic disciples.

Psychological fact #2: It has evil demons!

In case you haven't noticed, people still avoid being associated with anything "unclean." They don't want to catch a case of cooties.

If you've filled your flyer with ideas, names, and the news sources you trust, and casually mention a few rumors, you'll be surprised how fast they can spread throughout your community.

I've been crafting such "rumors" for awhile. All of them true, as far as I know.

Here's an example of the types of rumors used against us:  Dr. James Sears doesn't seem like the kind of person who'd be surprised if he did learn Alex Jones (of InfoWars) had been controlled opposition from the beginning, when it comes to the inherent conflict (as CIA counter-terrorism specialist Philip Giraldi described) between the U.S. and Israel's competing interests.

I think I've gotten several extremely non-mainstream ideas across without claiming credit for any of them and without stepping on too many social landmines. I could bring up the recent buzz created by historian Rabbi Yosef ben Porat's explaining Hitler's feelings about the Jews. In doing so, I'm not saying Hitler was right. I'm just asking whether or not you should disagree with the Rabbi's (decidedly edgy) findings about Jewish Bolsheviks.

The mainstream media doesn't go that far. But for some reason, even though it appears to go against their profit motive, they very often go out of their way to destroy anyone's curiosity about such subjects.

For example, I couldn't help but notice the national media recently went out of its way to focus our attention on an attempted rape victim, and not her attacker. This is highly unusual behavior on their part.

Normally, the national media doesn't care about these kinds of stories. Unless there's something unusual about the name or religion of alleged attacker Gary Steiner (reportedly a convicted sex offender) the national media really hopes you won't notice.

They don't normally report on people who survive vicious attacks. Maybe it has something to do with their narrative about sex and race.

I'd be surprised if all 10 planks of the Communist Manifesto hadn't taken effect back in the 1990s in some developed countries just like ours.

If you looked closely, you might have detected my bias on these issues, and could easily guess where I stand.

If you think so, then tell me this. Am I against the government, or am I against the ongoing attempts to overthrow it?

I may have implied quite a few things I didn't say, but didn't have to claim anything directly.

Which is not to say you can't do so, but given the cost of paper and ink, you don't need to alienate 99.9% of your readership to change what they're talking and thinking about. You'll lead very few of the people who don't read what you write.

A reporter simply repeats the facts. As one-sided as those facts may be. The illusion of objectivity is presumed to exist, which is why mass media can continue to pretend it's in the business of distributing news. And why the masses can continue to pretend they're informed.

Never mind if you're quoting or only menftioning ideas that are friendly to the cause, and friendly sources, and making it seem like all the most reasonable people agree with you. Which they do.

Psychological "fact" #3:

From what I've observed, people seem to believe what's implied more than what's claimed. And if you haven't made any explicit claims, then what solid thing have you ever said that can be attacked?

You can let them quote-mine you out of context, if you have nothing to fear. The truth isn't afraid of evil people and their wicked lies. One little truth chases off ten thousand big lies. Which is why David very often beats Goliath.

The only thing they can attack is their own strawman. Doing this leaves "your" ideas untouched and undefeated. Which is something you're free to point out. Of course, they're not even your ideas, but ideas you're fearlessly investigating now that it's been much made more relevant to the public interest, especially in light of the national election.

Controlled opposition doesn't seem to like to mention that any conversation is taking place right out in the open. So one gets the impression it's happening behind closed doors. Which, for the most part, it isn't. An exception would be private meetings with legal advisers about what you should and shouldn't say in public.

People aren't ready for your red pills. They never are. But red pills taste delicious when dissolved in a little orange juice. Your job in manufacturing mass media isn't to wake people up. But to steer them in the direction of waking themselves up.

I doubt most people will remember who was doing the steering unless they were already paying very close attention. But those kinds of people have already formed their opinions. And a little thing like reality is unlikely to change their minds.

Since the masses don't pay attention to much of anything, they have open minds and they're ready to be entertained, educated, and enraged. (Credit goes to Dr. James Sears for the three E's.)

If we were in a war for our survival, would it be immoral to use our enemy's own tactics against them?

What about those red-pills you just can't drop? Some people aren't ready for it. That's true. And it's mistakenly seen as social suicide to challenge the prevailing views. The masses don't seem to realize nobody needs to apologize for telling the truth.

It hurts someone's feelings to hear they have cancer. Just as certainly, it will hurt America's feelings when they learn the name of the cancer they've got. But what kind of doctor would decide to spare your feelings by pretending you don't need any treatment?

America is infected by lies. As is the West. One of these lies is believed. People believe they're made healthier by pushing away the only medicine. The Red Pill. The harsh reality. The kind of truth that hurts your feelings.

Given the cost of paper and ink, mass media may not be able to say things you're perfectly at liberty to say. In more and more places in Europe, you'll be thrown in jail for telling the truth. Even if it's your job.

Something which many respected professionals think is well-worth investigating.

Example Rumor:

I might not personally know anyone who questions the official internment camp fatality figures, but I might know that a lot of sharp historians dig into the facts for themselves. People like David Irving were incredibly well-respected until they looked into the most taboo of all historical questions.

And now, he's reportedly in a German prison for quoting a statement made by a Jewish scholar in a friend's private living room in the United States.

Do you see how I haven't denied or even questioned the holocaust? Nor associated myself with anyone who does. Few are daring and courageous enough to question the orthodoxy of their times. But I've still made it a little bit naughty and maybe sinfully delicious to investigate the question because Germany has chosen to make a martyr out of a popular British historian.

Sometimes stories, parables, and analogies can push ideas into the mind past all the carefully-constructed mental defenses. These are the weapons our enemies teach us, if we're smart enough to pay close attention.

For more tips like these in the coming days and weeks, you're invited to take a peek at what subscribers get to see...

Are you on the "Fueling The Resistance" email list yet? Good. Let's keep in touch. Because it's so easy to lose track of people on coal-scattering social media. If it's slipped your mind until now, then I think you'll agree it's best to do it now, before you forget. While it's fresh in your mind, sign up with an email address you check regularly.

Before the masses start to believe it's their God-given duty to punch anyone who tells the truth.


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