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THE PRICE FOR IGNORING NATURAL LAW: Destroy the Language, Destroy the Civilization

Tower of Babel  Pinacoteca Nazionale in Bologna c. 1500

Tower of Babel
Pinacoteca Nazionale in Bologna c. 1500

Most of us do not realize that society is a fragile thing.  It does not take all that much to dissolve the glue that binds a people together.  This ‘glue’ is the sum of those Natural Laws upon which all societies are founded and sustain.  If we ignore these laws, then just as a building will eventually crumble if its foundation is ignored, then so will our society eventually crumble.  What are the Natural Laws governing society?  Well, they would include the need for shared faith, awareness of history, customs, social experiences and, a system of justice, but most important, a common language.  Unless a society shares a common language, all else is moot, for what good are other commonalities if we do not know they are shared because we cannot communicate with one another? This is one of the primary lessons in the Tower of Babel: that a society without a common language cannot be sustained.  Lest anyone doubt that this is the primary Natural Law governing society, let them look at American society today.  The effects of what has been the intentional destruction of our language can be seen in almost every aspect of our daily lives.  The question now is not whether or not there is such a thing as Natural Law governing society, but how much longer does our society have, and is it too late to correct the decay?

To understand what has been done to America, we must understand the thinking which motivates the people who have done it.  This starts by understanding that there is such thing as an objective reality.  By that, I mean there is a reality that exists outside of men.  If we could remove every person from the face of the planet, then send one explorer back in a hundred years, that person would still find the continent of North America. That is because North America exists whether there are people on earth or not.  It is part of objective reality. The existence of the continent of North America is absolutely independent of the perception of men.  So, if we send back a robot to explore instead of a person, that robot will still find the continent of North America.

Now, this may seem obvious to some, but I assure you, there are many to whom this is not so obvious.  In fact, there are people who would argue that the continent of North America only exists in the mind of the individual, and then, only in so much as they have a word by which to describe it.  In the minds of these people, if you do not have a word to assign to and with which to discuss a thing or idea, then that thing or idea does not exist. Until a word is assigned, it is only a vague notion in your mind — nothing more. Even then, if you have a word to describe a thing or idea, these same people believe you can change the nature of that thing or idea by changing the word you use to think about it and describe it.  In short, they believe reality is the creation of how we think, and how we think is controlled by our words — by language.  If you doubt this, read George Orwell’s book, “1984.”  It is the primary theme of the novel, and it describes how those who believe language controls thought have tried to implement their ideas to control our society.  The only thing Orwell got wrong was the year:

“In the end the Party would announce that two and two made five, and you would have to believe it. It was inevitable that they should make that claim sooner or later: the logic of their position demanded it. Not merely the validity of experience, but the very existence of external reality was tacitly denied by their philosophy.”

In other words: if the world exists only in your mind, then those who can control the way you think by controlling the language can also control you and what you believe.  This is how we end up with people not only believing, but arguing that this is true:

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The truth — the objective reality — is that a thing or idea is defined by its form and function, not the word we assign to represent it.  That is why we can call a book by many different words in many different languages, yet all those words will still describe the same idea: that being the form and function of a book.  Yes, there are different kinds of books, and different words to describe them, and that is why I chose the word ‘book’ instead of encyclopedia — because most people understand it is a generic term describing a bound collection of printed pages.  This is one of the primary Natural Laws governing language: form and function define, not the word.  But the people who believe reality exists only in the mind do not believe this.  They believe that the thing is defined by the word.  How do we know this to be true?  Because they said so:

“Every one has experienced how learning an appropriate name for what was dim and vague cleared up and crystallized the whole matter. Some meaning seems distinct almost within reach, but is elusive; it refuses to condense into definite form; the attaching of a word somehow (just how, it is almost impossible to say) puts limits around the meaning, draws it out from the void, makes it stand out as an entity on its own account.”

John Dewey, father of Modern Public Education in America, and the Kindergarten system

Dewey is thought of as the only real philosopher to ever come out of America.  He is highly regarded by the people who think reality is created in our minds and that our perception of reality is controlled by language.  These people will still argue that Dewey is correct, but I can easily prove he is not.  Let’s return to our example of the explorer returning to earth one hundred years from now.  When our explorer finds the continent of North America, he or she may have a ‘dim or vague‘ notion of what they have found, but it will not be made clear and solid by telling them they have found ‘North America.’  All that was ‘dim and vague’ was what word the former inhabitants had assigned to the continent.  But our explorer will have no confusion as to the nature of what he or she has found.  Our explorer may use different words, but he or she will understand that they have discovered a large land mass in the Norther Hemisphere of the planet earth.  This is because objective reality exists outside of our explorer’s mind.  It does not depend on his or her perception, or the words our explorer chooses to assign to things.  That’s because these things are subject to Natural Law, and — whether we recognize it or not — Natural Law is fixed and binding.

In Orwell’s book. “1984,” the language was controlled by the State.  It was called ‘Newspeak.’  Today, the State controls the language in America.  It is called ‘Political Correctness.’  Different names, same concept (remember, form and function define, and both Newspeak and Political Correctness are designed to limit what you can and cannot think or say).  The common theme is the quest to control all of society.  In both cases, “1984” and modern America, the State is trying to push its agenda by controlling the way people think and coercing them into accepting that resistance is futile.  The problem is, in every case in history where the people have given in to these tactics, great horrors have followed.  In German, the Holocaust; in Russia, the many purges; in China, the same; in Cambodia, the killing fields.  The list goes on to the sum of more than 95 MILLION in just the last Century alone.  So, the next time someone tries to tell you that a man is a woman, or taxes are charity, or a Caucasian is a Negro, or you abandon the free market to save the free market, or you ignore Constitutional rights to save our rights, or that a baby with its own DNA is the mother’s body, remember that, if you accept the lie, you are well on your way to accepting what comes next:

1984-orwell-quote

HOWEVER, if you resist and tell the truth, then understand that the system is going to hate you, but then, in a society where evil reigns, that is how you can tell whether or not you are still on the right side of wrong:

truth-george-orwell-1984

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5 responses to “THE PRICE FOR IGNORING NATURAL LAW: Destroy the Language, Destroy the Civilization

  1. Reblogged this on The American Post-Standard and commented:
    The post speaks for itself.

  2. Reblogged this on Centinel2012 and commented:
    Ignore natural law at your own peril as any other path leads to disaster!

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