Thursday, November 15, 2012

Must Read: The Obama-Alinsky strategy for America!

In the scheme of his vision for America, is this Barack Obama's endgame?
"In the early 1980s America's socialists discovered what Saul Alinsky had always known: "community organizing" is a euphemism behind which advocates of a radical vision of America could advance their cause without the bothersome label "socialist" drawing adverse attention to their efforts." (Source)

This article includes frightening excerpts fron an article describing socialist Saul Alinsky's strategy from the past for revolution under the banner of "social change" and the eerie similarity to Barack Obama's current agenda!

When you read some of these passages close your eyes and, using very little imagination, see that  Barack Obama is employing this exact strategy in trying to transform the United States into his version of a socialist society.

And while you read about the Saul Alinsky's philosophy regarding revolution, also think about some of the things Barack Obama has done in his past or his constant divisive rhetoric now.

A few Obama-Alinsky examples include his career as a Chicago community organizer, his non-stop attempts to foment a hatred of the so-called 1% by the so-called 99% and his constant pandering and close alliances to unions and their leaders (i.e. Richard Trumka).

The Obama press conference yesterday, aka a mainstream media love-in, was just more of the same.

Finally consider his support for OWS, an "organization" that from the beginning appeared to anyone willing to look nothing more than a loose band of capitalism-hating anarchists and 60's-style radicals trying to stir up a nation against the 1% (along with a minority of truly unhappy unemployed Americans desperate to find work and unable to).

It all frighteningly makes to much sense although 50% of the American people have been too hypnotized and mesmerized by this man to notice!

From the Saul Alinsky-Barack Obama connection!

Saul Alinsky:
  • Identified a set of very specific rules that ordinary citizens could follow, and tactics that ordinary citizens could employ, as a means of gaining public power
  • Created a blueprint for revolution under the banner of "social change"
  • Two of his most notable modern-day disciples are Hillary Clinton and Barack Obama.
"He identified a set of very specific rules that ordinary citizens could follow, and tactics that ordinary citizens could employ, as a means of gaining public power. His motto was, “The most effective means are whatever will achieve the desired results.”

"In the Alinsky model, “organizing” is a euphemism for “revolution” -- a wholesale revolution whose ultimate objective is the systematic acquisition of power by a purportedly oppressed segment of the population, and the radical transformation of America’s social and economic structure. The goal is to foment enough public discontent, moral confusion, and outright chaos to spark the social upheaval that Marx, Engels, and Lenin predicted -- a revolution whose foot soldiers view the status quo as fatally flawed and wholly unworthy of salvation.

Thus, the theory goes, the people will settle for nothing less than that status quo’s complete collapse -- to be followed by the erection of an entirely new system upon its ruins. Toward that end, they will be apt to follow the lead of charismatic radical organizers who project an aura of confidence and vision, and who profess to clearly understand what types of societal “changes” are needed."

"As Alinsky put it: “A reformation means that the masses of our people have reached the point of disillusionment with past ways and values. They don’t know what will work but they do know that the prevailing system is self-defeating, frustrating, and hopeless. They won’t act for change but won’t strongly oppose those who do. The time is then ripe for revolution.”

“Alinsky viewed revolution as a slow, patient process. The trick was to penetrate existing institutions such as churches, unions and political parties.” He advised organizers and their disciples to quietly, subtly gain influence within the decision-making ranks of these institutions, and to introduce changes from that platform. "

Alinsky taught that the organizer’s first task was to make people feel that they were wise enough to diagnose their own problems, find their own solutions, and determine their own destinies. The organizer, said Alinsky, must exploit the fact that “[m]illions of people feel deep down in their hearts that there is no place for them, that they do not ‘count." To exploit this state of affairs effectively, Alinsky explained, the organizer must employ such techniques as the artful use of “loaded questions designed to elicit particular responses and to steer the organization’s decision-making process in the direction which the organizer prefers."

The organizer, he said, “must first rub raw the resentments of the people; fan the latent hostilities to the point of overt expression. He must search out controversy and issues, rather than avoid them, for unless there is controversy people are not concerned enough to act.” The organizer’s function, he added, was “to agitate to the point of conflict” and “to maneuver and bait the establishment so that it will publicly attack him as a ‘dangerous enemy."

“The word ‘enemy,’” said Alinsky, “is sufficient to put the organizer on the side of the people”; i.e., to convince members of the community that he is so eager to advocate on their behalf, that he has willingly opened himself up to condemnation and derision."

Alinsky summarized it this way: “Pick the target, freeze it, personalize it, and polarize it…. [T]here is no point to tactics unless one has a target upon which to center the attacks.” He held that the organizer’s task was to cultivate in people’s hearts a negative, visceral emotional response to the face of the enemy. “The organizer who forgets the significance of personal identification,” said Alinsky, “will attempt to answer all objections on the basis of logic and merit. With few exceptions this is a futile procedure.”

Alinsky also advised organizers to focus their attention on a small number of selected, strategic targets. Spreading an organization’s passions too thinly was a recipe for certain failure, he warned."

You can read the full article here.

H/T Picture IOWT
H/T Story Mark Levin

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