From the book: The Essential Secret of the Jews, M. Brushtein.
“Fundamental Principles of the Integral Theory”
Dear Genghis Khan,
Have you ever questioned why the biggest conquerors are called great and even the greatest? This is what Alexander the Great, Genghis Khan and Stalin are called. But they captured, enslaved and killed. Is it not amazing that they are respected not only by those who love them, but even by those who do not like them?
For clarity, we refer to certain data:
“Genghis Khan (Temujin – Temujin) (c. 1155-1227) was a founder and Great Khan of the Mongol Empire (c. 1206), the organizer of conquering campaigns against the peoples of Asia and Eastern Europe. His crusades were accompanied by devastation, destruction of entire peoples, and led to the establishment of the Mongol-Tatar yoke in the conquered countries.” (Encyclopedic Dictionary, 2000)
This encyclopedic entry is well illustrated by the line from Lermontov’s poem: “The steeds, the men all disassembled.” The activity of the same person is described in almost incompatible concepts. On the one hand: the founder and great. On the other hand: death and the yoke.
The article shows once again how ambiguously we treat conquerors’ personalities. In spite of that, the vast majority of people look at the invaders with reverence.
We’ll ask again: Why?
Our version is as follows: paradoxically enough, they are valued and rewarded with the epithet “genius,” though often with the prefix “evil,” namely for the numerous conquests.
Why? Let’s recall that it is precisely due to great conquests, or – if you want – great victories (a “victory” is a synonym for the word “conquest.” Oxford Dictionaries) scattered family clans were turned into grand duchies, wild warring tribes established prosperous states, and conflicting and poor developed countries were transformed into powerful empires.
Thus, their merit is that they wittingly or unwittingly contributed to human unity.
“Overt or concealed desire of some countries for world hegemony is one of the constituents of the trend towards the unity of humanity.” (Zinoviev, A.A., Towards Supersociety)
The question arises: What is happening today? Unfortunately, humanity has invented nothing more effective than this method of unification.
To this day, invasions and conquests, though not necessarily of a military nature, are committed on the Earth. Information and economic invasion are often much more effective.
The trend continues. Each new invasion leads to closer ties and relations not only between individual nations, but entire continents. Thanks to the British conquest, the planet got an international language of communication, and thanks to the war with Nazi Germany, ordinary Soviet people saw the Western world.
Invasion works. It unites. But it is painful and unpleasant. Is it possible to unite otherwise? Not maiming and killing each other? It might be possible, but we do not know how to do it yet. The noisiest fact is the failure of the European Union.
According to polls Gallup, now only 30 percent of Europeans have a positive attitude towards the EU institutions, although 20 years ago the number of supporters of the European idea exceeded 70 percent.
Even in Germany, which is traditionally considered the most pro-European Union country, the number of euro-sceptics is not much less than euro-optimists.
Maybe, we took a wrong approach? Maybe, we need to conquer not territories and resources, but trust and kindness to each other?
It is interesting that it was Abraham, the ideological leader of the Jews, who suggested precisely this paradigm, as a means of unification to the Babylonian empire that was standing on the threshold of collapse
Humanity honors and remembers the achievements of many people, including the accomplishments of Abraham. But what he achieved in reality is difficult even to imagine. Think for a minute! 3800 years ago, Abraham offered his countrymen – the idolaters – to implement the principle of “love thy neighbor as thyself”????!
But we are not ready for this even today!