Furthest Right

Why Narcissism Works as a Control Method

Almost all human sources take political symbols and category at face value. That is, if a group says they are collectivist, a new entity “collectivist” is assumed. If a symbol claims to bring freedom, “freedom” is associated with the symbol. Very few look into the history of words or the causes of their symbolism.

Looking back at the Left, we can see that its origins were an egalitarian movement that reappeared several times through history, most notably with the revolt of landowners before the second millennium, leading into the Peasant Revolts and Magna Carta, the former with Mongol influence, eventually peaking in the French Revolution.

This means that Leftism means egalitarianism, or the idea that people are equal or should be made equal. But what is the cause of this? No one who is above the equality median wants or needs equality; only those who fear they are inferior or victimized want it, as a protection against the rest.

This tells us that equality is a revolt against natural order and social order including the idea that all people have stations in life. It is a desire for peasants to be kings, or least, to be able to ignore kings who might know better than whatever the peasant lusts for or longs for in his rodenty disordered mind.

Egalitarianism, in other words, is individualism, or the desire for the individual to be more important than social or natural order. Conservatism, the desire to conserve the best of human endeavor, demands we pay attention to social and natural order and the stations each of us occupy within it.

To go furthest Right, one must accept these things. To stay in the middle-of-the-road Right, these things must be ignored and replaced with platitudes about the goodness of all humanity and how as a group we will decide what is right. These things break down over time and leave only horrors.

Lurking at the root of Leftism and its individualist bias then we find narcissism, or worship of self and rejection of reality, nature, and civilization because those must be rejected to grasp only the self. Narcissism, a variant of solipsism or confusing our thoughts about things with those things themselves, powers Leftism.

It also produces all the symptoms of the effects that Leftist societies have on people. Narcissists are capricious and possibly demonic in how they act ad hoc for whatever makes them feel good right now, and this creates an instability that leaves people around them timorous, bullied, confused, unsure, and alienated.

We can see these systems in children of instability who act a lot like the people who staggered out of East Germany after the reunification:

Yuyan Xu, a UW-Madison graduate student and first author of the study, asked children to respond to questions about how they’ve experienced their relationships, such as: When my parents say they’re going to pick me up, can I count on them to be there? When my parent makes a promise, do they follow through on it? Do I typically know how my parents are going to react to different kinds of situations?

The less reliable and predictable the kids felt their parents were, the less likely they were to take exploratory risks in the games they played. They were less likely to give the mysterious slot machine a chance or choose to move to a different apple tree.

“The children from more stable backgrounds, they play around and experiment in our games. They use that to get a sense of how things work, maybe earning them more money or more points,” Pollak says. “Kids from unstable backgrounds just don’t play that way. They stay within a narrower range of possibilities. They prefer to stick with what they already know, even if it’s limited, rather than taking a chance at a higher possible reward.”

To someone from a stable society, many options exist and it is best to shoot for the optimum. Someone who grew in instability, such as under a narcissist or Leftist society, what they already have is not worth risking, so they oppose changing thought and taking risk because they are essentially fatalistic.

The demoralized people we see staggering around Late Stage Democracy have all of these symptoms. They fear anything but what they know; in a bourgeois sense, they do not want to change their thinking or behavior to adapt to reality including the options they have not yet seen.

We are all clinging to the system as it was right now, fearing instability more than we desire something better. When this type of thinking changes, we can start to look at what might turn out for the best instead of simply enduring more of the same, and when we do this, change will start very rapidly.

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