From the book: The Essential Secret of the Jews, M. Brushtein.
“Fundamental Principles of the Integral Theory”
Back To Socialism
There Was No Socialism
We have found out that people are social beings from birth. We also see that throughout history, people do only one thing—try to unite and connect with each other. In addition, consciously or unconsciously, we appreciate those who contribute to unification, even ruthless conquerors.
A reasonable question arises: “Why are we still not united?”
Obviously, there is a reason, and the reason is serious. Perhaps, because of this reason all the “unifying” ideas fail. Previously, it was socialism; today, the European Union is on the verge of collapse.
Really, why didn’t socialism happen? After all, many people, not only the Bolsheviks, understood and accepted the socialist idea.
“If in Europe there are friends of justice, they should respectfully bow before this revolution, which for the first time in human history has tried to establish people′s power, acting in interests of the people. Born in deprivation, increased among famine and war, the Soviet government had not yet completed the design of its vast and not yet carried out a kingdom of justice. But she, at least, has laid its foundations.” (Anatole France [1844-1924] – French poet, journalist, and novelist)
Whatever happened after the Revolution, and no matter how people related to it, but even back in the mid 80-ies of the last century, nothing suggested that socialism was doomed.
“The developed socialism of the USSR is characterized by highly productive forces, providing a significant change in the economy towards an increasingly complete satisfaction of people’s various material and cultural needs.
“Organic integrity and dynamism of the social system, which relies on transformation of the union between the working class and the peasantry into the union of all the workers of physical and mental labor, establishes a historically new social and international community – the Soviet people.” (Academic Dictionary)
You see that even a community, unknown until then, was formed. And suddenly, as by a wave of magic wand, everything was changed. The dictionary that recently lauded socialism as a great achievement, now angrily denounces it.
“It (socialism) was monstrous even at its birth in the struggle to transform private property into public. With its expropriation of all classes of property owners – not only capitalists, but of the whole mass of owner-workers: peasants, artisans, traders, freelancers and independent workers – which include the vast majority of the population.
“Organized dominance of one class over all others, extreme centralism, terror, forced labor, total power of the state, the only party, iron discipline, control of dissent – this is not a complete list of the tools that socialism adopted to achieve its goals.” (Academic Dictionary)
I do not want to say anything about philosophers, but the very fact that these diametrically opposed wordings makes one wonder. The question is: how they can be trusted?
It is interesting to note that socialism, more than any other system, is correlated with the Jews. Most often, they are blamed for it, and it does not matter whether for the establishment of this regime or for its collapse.
“The Jews were, are, and will be blamed for everything. And all of them are to blame. Even he who is just to be born…
The Jews are to blame for establishing the Soviet power; they are also responsible for ruining the Soviet regime. The Jews who are leaving the country are to blame for their leaving, those who stay – for staying…“