EU_USSR

The plan for the end of Europe: the new USSR

“If you controlled the meaning of The Good, and you had unlimited propaganda resources and access to the press, and if you also had control over the Armed Forces and the police, you could build a new society in short order. You could wreck centuries of tradition in a few decades. And if you had the education system in your back pocket, you could wipe out the memory of what formerly existed. No one would remember. No one would care. This is happening now, in Europe. Ignorance is enlightenment.” (The Underground, Jon Rappoport)

One of the basic principles of elite Globalism is: the end of borders, the end of separate nations.

The European Union was built for this purpose, step by step, out of the ashes of World War 2: a super-bureaucracy and political management system for the whole continent.

But that was not enough. There had to be a way to wipe out separate and sovereign nations at ground level, to irrevocably change the landscape.

It is open borders; floods of immigrants; “replacement populations”; an influx of people who have no intention of accepting the customs and way of life in their new homes.

The end result? A de facto reconfiguring of national populations, so that, when you look at the makeup of Europe 20 years from now, you will say:

“Why do we think of Germany or France or England? They don’t really exist. All of Europe is a vast mix of immigrants. Europe is really one country now. So let’s erase all those old artificial borders.”

Eventually, even uttering words like “Swedes, Norwegians, Germans, French, Dutch…” will be considered micro (or macro) aggressions against the “people of Europe.”

Of course, in reaching this point, there will be a certain amount of chaos and violence. The EU is banking on its ability to control it, to put it down where necessary, and to maintain its hold as the one and only governing force in Europe.

On a cultural level, names like Locke, Shakespeare, Goethe, Mozart, Beethoven, Bach, Lorca, Goya, Cezanne, Monet, Van Gogh, Michelangelo, Rembrandt, Dante, Galileo, Faraday, and even “modern” names like Bartok, Stravinsky, Rimbaud, Orwell, and Camus will be vague dusty ghosts that provoke uncomprehending stares. “The past is dead.”

“Oh, but don’t worry about that. The important thing is, every person living in Europe is a citizen of Europe, and is entitled to benefits. This is humane, this is The Good, this is the triumph of the benevolent State. Nothing else matters.”

All European languages will eventually be reduced. Who has the right to speak words that the majority of people can’t understand?

What I’m sketching in here is the grid that will be laid over Europe.

And of course, as automation comes on with a rush, many “citizen-workers of Europe” will become unnecessary. Even great corporations will fall, because they won’t be able to sell their products to an impoverished population. They’ll hope against hope that the billions of people in the East, China and India, will give them new markets.

Against this background, the individual human being will be looked at, from the top, as a cipher, a unit in “models and algorithms.”

The question is, how many individuals will take the bait and regard themselves as mere “parts” in the overall system?

How many will give in and consider their future a function of how much they can obtain from The State, free of charge?

How many will come to believe that their power, as individuals, is inconsequential—or even a delusion?

Why do I bother bringing this up? Because, regardless of the prevailing collectivist mindset—propagandized and promoted and exploited from an elite level—State repression, in all its forms, falls on each individual.

If the very concept of the individual is wiped out, what is left?

In 1859, John Stuart Mill wrote:

If it were felt that the free development of individuality is one of the leading essentials of well-being…there would be no danger that liberty should be undervalued.

Conversely, when the free development of individuality is of no concern, liberty will die.

Boris Pasternak, the Russian novelist and poet, who knew a thing or two about political repression, wrote (1960):

They [the Soviet bureaucrats] don’t ask much of you. They only want you to hate the things you love and to love the things you despise.

This reversal is being imposed now, in Europe.

 

daily alternative | alternative news – The plan for the end of Europe: the new USSR

via The plan for the end of Europe: the new USSR.

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