Globalism - Sun Tzu and The Art of War
"The developing coherence of Asian regional thinking is reflected in a disposition
to consider problems and loyalties in regional terms, and to evolve regional approaches to development needs and to the evolution
of a new world order."
Richard Nixon, in Foreign Affairs (October 1967)
The Orient has developed in a very distinct and exotic way from Western Europe.
Any traveler or student of the Far East recognizes the vast differences. The concept of holistic is a term that is
commonly applied to a form of medicine, but within the varied cultures of China it has a critical meaning that emphasizes
the importance of the whole and the interdependence of its parts. Mutuality in the family creates a reciprocity within the
community. The values of ethics reflects a symbiosis that is judged by the benefits to the whole. That may sound appealing
on the surface, but in practice the group becomes the ultimate criterion for a fluid moral behavior.
Contrast this approach with the emphasis upon the singular, the atomistic ethics,
that rests upon social institutions and processes arising solely from the acts of individual people. This Greek notion is
the basis for our entire Western Civilization. The Christian Gospels rest upon the message of personal redemption and individual
responsibility. The rule of law, while only a sham in practice, is based on natural rights and standards of conduct that have
their root in Mosaic scripture. The nature of property and the economic principles that underpin free enterprise, have created
wealth and achievement, stemming from the inspiration, genius and risks of individuals.
|Our way - or off with your head
East and West have always been a contrast in cosmology and sociology. Sun Tzu seems
to be the bridge that binds the emergence of the new global financial system, with the discredit of Marxism. The West has
been in turmoil ever since Charles Darwin's evolutionary theory spurred an interdisciplinary effort to develop a more dynamic
worldview, as is evidenced by ever-increasing emphasis placed on nonequilibrium dynamics. The ethics of clashing systems is
at the core of the struggle we are undergoing. The "monistic" approach to values, which Sun Tzu embodies, conceives the ethical enterprise "as
aiming to produce, and to defend against all rivals, a single coherent and complete set of principles capable of governing
all moral quandaries." This approach was popularized in conduct that ran amuck on Wall Street in the late 80’s
and most of the 90’s.
In the Art of War we discover timeless methods of strategy, deception, treachery and deceit. The height
of strategy is not to subdue the enemy in battle, but to subdue him without fighting at all. Sun Tzu, unlike many Western
analysts, focuses on the period before the war begins as a principle realm for strategy. This pre-war period requires deft
manipulation of friends and enemies during the mobilization of military forces, stockpiling of logistic requirements for the
initial campaigns, and other preparations for war. Sun Tzu, therefore, pays particular attention to deceit and diplomacy. While the precepts are
illustrated toward waging war among rulers and states, the actual lessons in the Art of War deals with applying the moralistic
standards of the holistic interdependent whole to the battle for supremacy.
The Sun Tzu, and Oriental view for victory, is defined in control of your advocacy.
The righteousness of conduct does not have an intrinsic standard. It is defined as circumstance warrants, within the context
of the community that applies the methods. The duty of each member within that group is to the collective whole. Society is
confined to a restricted definition. Those outside the group are latent enemies, with no inherent value or ordained privilege.
Strategy 33 states: Let the enemy's own spy sow discord in the enemy camp. (Use double agents.) Undermine your enemy's ability to fight by
secretly causing discord between him and his friends, allies, advisors, family, commanders, soldiers, and population. While
he is preoccupied settling internal disputes his ability to attack or defend, is compromised.
Apply this approach to the BALANCING ENDS, WAYS, AND MEANS IN THE INFORMATION AGE
by Lieutenant Colonel William R. Fast United States Army.
In his conclusion: "At times, we must be willing to subordinate our national objectives
to the greater objectives of the networked nations and multinational firms with whom we interact."
The forces of Globalism have long targeted national sovereignty as an expendable
and outdated concept. Little doubt remains that America has been ruled by agents of the interdependence mindset. Isn’t
that the main theme in the Trilateral Commission approach? Jimmy Carter and George Bush 41 are dedicated NWO proponents. Bill
Clinton was the most transparent double agent, who implemented the sell out of America.
The merging of the one world economy took place under his watch. What emerges is
the holistic codependence of every individual to the dictates of the elites that claim special preeminence. Isn’t
this exactly the kind of deception and group conduct that rules the "World Community"?
- Sun Tzu
"Those who excel in war first cultivate their own humanity and justice and maintain
their laws and institutions. By these means they make their governments invincible."
Now George Bush 43 demonstrates his abandonment and betrayal of Western Civilization
in the name of purging societies that oppose, his community - the New World Order. The internal amoral ethics and accountability
to this selective elite group is the model for all policy. The laws they enact are relative and serve the circumstance for
their war against mankind. The institutions they create are designed to manage, shape and determine the outcome for all humanity.
Their objective is control - total dominance and submission of every individual to their will.
The battle for the soul of the human race pits the modern day followers of Sun Tzu
against his contemporary Confucius. Wisdom it’s pursuit and worth has long been associated with him. Our common Western
heritage draws upon Socrates as a beginning source. Therefore, it is encouraging that wisdom for both Confucius and Socrates meant goodness, correct human relations, friendship, justice, self-control, and propriety.
Thus our attitude toward other people and how we treat them is very important. Compare that noble universal moral measure
to that of Sun Tzu and the Globalists. The war that must be fought is the one to define the individual as the art of creation.
When the relative and selective adaptationalists took charge, their vision adopted the counsel of Sun Tzu. Is it any wonder
why the world is at war with the new World order!
SARTRE - December 22, 2002