©2009 Iona Miller is a nonfiction writer for the academic and popular press, hypnotherapist (ACHE) and multimedia artist. She is a participant, not just commentator. Her conspirituality work is an omni-sensory fusion of intelligence, science-art, new physics and emergent paradigm shift, melding many social issues into a new view of society. She is interested in the effects of doctrines from religion, science, psychology, and the arts. Website: http://ionamiller.iwarp.com
What's New with My Subject?
- The Indirect Strategy Is Based upon Psychology and Human Nature.
- Communication Is the Cornerstone of the Indirect Strategy.
- The Indirect Strategy Requires Privileged Intelligence.
- The Indirect Strategy Is Flexible, Employing Attacks, Retreats, and Defensive Fighting Based upon Circumstances.
- The Indirect Strategy Employs Rapid Dominance to Defeat the Ultimate Enemy—Time.
- Deception Is at the Heart of the Indirect Strategy.
- The Indirect Strategy Seeks to Create a Turning Point or Moment That Determines the Winner and Loser.
The first and foremost principle is that the indirect strategy is a psychological operation (“psy-op” in military jargon) based upon understanding, predicting, and influencing human nature. Psy-ops include the manipulation of information, movements, and positioning to gain a strategic battlefield advantage before and during a war. On the battlefield, the mission of psy-ops is to cause the enemy to quit by inflicting mental and emotional trauma. The goal is to elevate the enemy’s combat fatigue and skepticism about winning because a halfhearted warrior is more than halfway to losing.
The second and third principles are based upon the elimination of the “fog of war,” the natural uncertainty and lack of knowledge that occur during the heat of battle. The word “war” is derived from the Frankish-German word werra, which means “confusion,” “discord,” or “strife.” The second principle is that effective communications are necessary to eliminate miscues and mistakes, while the third principle is that privileged intelligence is a requirement to win a war. Only through privileged intelligence can one determine the enemy’s position and find its weaknesses.
In battle, the only certainty is change. Constantly changing battle conditions require flexible tactics. A General’s success lies not only in his initial plan but in how he adapts his plans once the initial plan has become inconsequential. The fourth principle is tactical flexibility, knowing when to use the optimum maneuver—a surprise attack, calculated retreat, coordinated counterattack, or defensive position—at the appropriate time. The fifth principle acknowledges that time is the ultimate enemy. During a prolonged engagement, the relentless march of time depletes supplies, weapons, troops, and morale.
The sixth principle, that deception is at the heart of the indirect strategy, and the seventh principle, that every battle has a turning point, are intimately intertwined. The indirect strategy is based upon the creation of deceptions to confuse enemies. This confusion creates a critical turning point, causing enemies to lose momentum they can never regain. All wars can be broken down into three elements: grand strategy, battles, and battlefield maneuvers. The grand strategy is the overall approach to winning the war.
FREUD JUNG FALLOUT
Jung recounts that during his first visit with Freud in March, 1907, Minna Bernays, Freud's wife's sister, told him of her sexual intimacy with Freud. Specifically, Jung recalls that Minna Bernays "was very much bothered by her relationship with Freud and felt guilty about it. From her I learned that Freud was in love with her and that their relationship was indeed very intimate. It was a shocking discovery for me, and even now (May, 1957) I can recall the agony I felt at the time" (Billinsky, 1969, p.42). In his interview with Billinsky (1969, p. 42), Jung recalls, "Freud had some dreams that bothered him very much. The dreams were about the triangle--Freud, his wife and his wife's younger sister. Freud had no idea I knew about the triangle and his intimate relationship with his sister-in-law. And so, when Freud told me about the dream...I asked (him) to tell me some of his personal associations...He looked at me with bitterness and said, 'I could tell you more but I cannot risk my authority!'" Jung comments in his MEMOIRS (1963, p.158), "At that moment he lost it altogether. That sentence burned itself in my memory; and in it the end of our relationship was already foreshadowed."
Jung recounts that during his first visit with Freud in March, 1907, Minna Bernays, Freud's wife's sister, told him of her sexual intimacy with Freud. Specifically, Jung recalls that Minna Bernays "was very much bothered by her relationship with Freud and felt guilty about it. From her I learned that Freud was in love with her and that their relationship was indeed very intimate. It was a shocking discovery for me, and even now (May, 1957) I can recall the agony I felt at the time" (Billinsky, 1969, p.42).
In his interview with Billinsky (1969, p. 42), Jung recalls, "Freud had some dreams that bothered him very much. The dreams were about the triangle--Freud, his wife and his wife's younger sister. Freud had no idea I knew about the triangle and his intimate relationship with his sister-in-law. And so, when Freud told me about the dream...I asked (him) to tell me some of his personal associations...He looked at me with bitterness and said, 'I could tell you more but I cannot risk my authority!'" Jung comments in his MEMOIRS (1963, p.158), "At that moment he lost it altogether. That sentence burned itself in my memory; and in it the end of our relationship was already foreshadowed."
"Hitler was a British Agent" claims Hitler was programmed by Tavistock in 1912...
Greg Hallett's book "Hitler Was A British Agent" depicts war as a ghoulish illusion conjured by occult magicians in order to degrade and eventually enslave humanity in world government.
Hallett's claim that Hitler was a "British" agent is based on the testimony of a shadowy network of retired intelligence agents. While he fails to provide documentary proof, Hallett does offer persuasive circumstantial evidence.
For example, Adolph Hitler was in England in 1912-1913, a fact supported by his sister-in-law's book: "The Memoirs of Bridget Hitler"(1979). Many historians including Hitler biographer John Toland have ignored this startling information. (If Hallett is right, historians like Toland are guilty of sanitizing Hitler and actually making him more credible than he was.)
Hallett says Hitler spent February to November 1912 being brainwashed and trained at the British Military Psych-Ops War School at Tavistock in Devon and in Ireland. "War machines need war and [that means they need] funded, trained and supported double agents to be their patsies, their puppets and their puppet enemies," Hallett writes (38).
His sister-in-law describes Hitler as completely wasted when he arrived at her Liverpool home baggageless. "I had an idea he was ill, his colour was so bad and his eyes looked so peculiar," she wrote. "He was always reading, not books, little pamphlets printed in German. I don't know what was in them nor exactly where they came from." (pp. 29,35) Hallett says these were Tavistock training manuals.
"Hitler was a British Agent" is useful as an alternative paradigm. (Usually we cannot recognize truth because we have the wrong paradigm, i.e. our "education.") When Hallett says "British", he means Illuminati, the Masonic cult of super rich bankers who control an interlocking network of megacartels. This cult is based in the City of London but uses England and most nations and ideologies, as sock puppets in a the Punch and Judy show called modern history.
Hallett's claim would clarify many improbable events in the Second World War. For example, why did Hitler let 335,000 Allied soldiers escape at Dunkirk? This quixotic gesture was explained as a peace overture, but surely England would have been more attentive if its army were in Nazi POW camps.
The Nazi triumph in Feb. 1940 was like a knock-out in the first round. The Illuminati did not intend for the match to end so soon, nor for the Nazis to win.
In the summer of 1940, when the Nazis were triumphant and Britain prostrate, Nazi Military Intelligence Chief (Abwehr) Admiral Wilhelm Canaris told Romanian Foreign Minister Prince Michael Sturdza to stay neutral because England would win the war. He also gave this message to Spanish dictator Franco.
Hallett's theory also explains why Hitler, supposedly the arch enemy of Jewish bankers, acted like he didn't know the Rothschilds controlled England (and America) when this was practically common knowledge. If Hitler were for real, he wouldn't have tried to accommodate these countries. England would have been invaded and conquered before Russia was attacked.
Hallett's hypothesis explains 1)Why Hitler was able to expand into the Rhineland etc. without fear of retaliation. 2) Why the Nazi war machine was financed and built by the Bank of England and a Who's Who of Anglo American corporations controlled by the Illuminati. 3) Why Hitler never sealed the Mediterranean at Gibraltar; and why the Spanish dictator Franco remained neutral, despite the huge debt he owed the Nazis from the Civil War. 4) Why I.G. Farben headquarters in Frankfurt was never bombed. This became CIA headquarters.
Coleman, John, Tavistock Institute of Human Relations
Cooke, Ben "The Tavistock's Everday Use of Benzedrine..." Management and Organizational History, Vol. 4(2), 2009 http://moh.sagepub.com/cgi/pdf_extract/4/2/203
Corbett, Sara, "The Hoy Grail of the Unconscious" http://www.nytimes.com/2009/09/20/magazine/20jung-t.html?pagewanted=1&_r=2
Gray, John, Black Mass: Apocalyptic Religion and the Death of Utopia (Doubleday, 2007)
Gray, John, Heresies: Against Progress and Other Illusions (2004).
King, Chris, The Prisoner's Dilemma" http://www.dhushara .com/paradoxhtm/ prisoners. htm
Wolf, L. "For Whom the Polls Toll" The American Almanac, May 5, 1997, http://american_almanac.tripod.com/polls.htm
Saunders, Frances, The Cultural Cold War: The CIA and the World of Arts & Letters,
Szafranki, Colonel Richard (1995) "A Theory of Information Warfare" http://www.airpower.au.af.mil/airchronicles/apj/apj95/spr95_files/szfran.htm
Trist, Eric, The Social Engagement of Social Science: A Tavistock Anthology" http://www.moderntimesworkplace.com/archives/ericsess/tavis1/tavis1.html