https://tylerbloyer.com/2019/10/14/the-rule-of-crowdocracy-part-3-of-falling-into-movement-traps/

The Rule of Crowdocracy – Part 3 of Falling Into Movement Traps

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This video was produced live on 10/13/2019.

The Rule of Crowdocracy is the third in the series, Falling Into Movement Traps. In this episode, I discuss “groupthink” and the psychology of crowds.

The “Rule” is the fact that when groups of any number of people form under a set of ideas/ideals which motivate the group into action, there is a rule that there will be inherent errors in the accepted edicts of the group, movement, or cause. It doesn’t matter which political, philosophical, religious, spiritual, activist, or anarchist group that it is, they will always have these implicit issues which I discuss in the episode.

“Ignorant people remain ignorant because they have a secret agreement to call one another intelligent” – Vernon Howard

Democracy itself is just mob rule. It’s the rule of the crowd, even though this is just pretense but the crowd believes it to be true. Ultimately, “Democracy” (Fabian Socialism) is just another culdesac setup for the rats to feel they are progressing toward the ultimate cheese at the end of the maze.

Crowdocracy has certain rules and attributes which withstand all the movement in history and the present.

What we find is that the soulless beings in any group or collective are living the inauthentic life. The crowd will do its virtue-signaling, and the frontline will contain social justice warriors sent to protect the crowd’s baseless rules and moral claims. However, the individuals found within these movements can easily be discovered as being entirely inauthentic with even the most basic inventory of their thoughts and opinions.

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Anarchy – The Source of the Legal Matrix

In this video, I talk about how anarchy is the source of the legal matrix.

Resources:

ANARCHY – [ˈanərkē ] – Noun. A state of disorder due to absence or nonrecognition of authority: “he must ensure public order in a country threatened with anarchy.” Absence of government and absolute freedom of the individual, regarded as a political ideal. Synonyms: lawlessness, nihilism, mobocracy, revolution, insurrection. Antonyms: government, order.

–Oxford Dictionaries · © Oxford University Press

From Merriam Webster’s modern dictionary:

ANARCHY – A situation of confusion and wild behavior in which the people in a country, group, organization, etc., are not controlled by rules or laws. 1a: Absence of government. 1b: A state of lawlessness or political disorder due to the absence of governmental authority. 1c: A utopian society of individuals who enjoy complete freedom without government. 2a: Absence or denial of any authority or established order. 2b: Absence of order: disorder – not manicured plots but a wild anarchy of nature — Israel Shenker> 3: Anarchism.

Examples of ANARCHY:

Anarchy reigned in the empire’s remote provinces.
When the teacher was absent, there was anarchy in the classroom.
Its immigration policies in the last five years have become the envy of those in the West who see in all but the most restrictive laws the specter of terrorism and social anarchy. —Caroline Moorehead, New York Review of Books, 16 Nov. 2006
Origin of ANARCHY: Medieval Latin anarchia, from Greek, from anarchoshaving no ruler, from an- + archos ruler — more at arch-.

First Known Use: 1539

Related to ANARCHY: Synonyms: Lawlessness, misrule.

Here is the result of a word search of “anarchy” from the etymology online website (http://etymonline.com/)

ANARCHY – 1530s, from French anarchie or directly from Medieval Latin anarchia, from Greek anarkhia “lack of a leader, the state of people without a government” (in Athens, used of the Year of Thirty Tyrants, 404 B.C., when there was no archon), noun of state from anarkhos “rulerless,” from an- “without” (see an- (1)) + arkhos “leader” (see archon). Either the State for ever, crushing individual and local life, taking over in all fields of human activity, bringing with it its wars and its domestic struggles for power, its palace revolutions which only replace one tyrant by another, and inevitably at the end of this development there is … death! Or the destruction of States, and new life starting again in thousands of centers on the principle of the lively initiative of the individual and groups and that of free agreement. The choice lies with you! [Prince Peter Kropotkin (1842-1921)]

ANARCH – “leader of leaderlessness,” 1660s, a deliciously paradoxical word used by Milton, Pope, Byron; see anarchy.

ANARCHIST – (noun) 1670’s; see anarchy + -ist. The word got a boost into modernity from the French Revolution.

ANARCHISM – (noun) 1640’s; see anarchy + -ism.

ANARCHISTIC – (Adjective) 1845; see anarchy + -istic. Also see anarchic. Related: Anarchistically.

ANARCHIC – (Adjective) 1755, chaotic, without order or rule,” from Greek anarkhos “without head or chief” (see anarchy) + -ic. anarchistic (1845) which tends to refer to the political philosophy of anarchism. An older word in this sense was anarchical (1590s). Anarchial is from 1710; Landor used anarchal (1824).


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Words Without Action – A Cult of Death


In this video I talk about actions vs words and how to properly focus on what matters. Often times I’ve found that in any “movements” (group thinking, heard-like mentality from cults of action/death) there will be blatant contradictions and fallacies within the movements.

One of the most obvious and commonly used fallacies within any movement is the argumentum ad populum, the logical fallacy most groups come to be guilty of through contradictory axioms which are revealed through false rhetoric and measuring ones works over their words.

We’ll take a section from Wikipedia (not something I’m condoning or deeming as ultimate truth, it’s just a useful link for general information) for a good general idea of what this logical fallacy is:

In argumentation theory, an argumentum ad populum (Latin for “argument to the people”) is a fallacious argument that concludes that a proposition must be true because many or most people believe it, often concisely encapsulated as: “If many believe so, it is so.”

This type of argument is known by several names,[1] including appeal to the masses, appeal to belief, appeal to the majority, appeal to democracy, appeal to popularity, argument by consensus, consensus fallacy, authority of the many, bandwagon fallacy, vox populi,[2] and in Latin as argumentum ad numerum (“appeal to the number”), fickle crowd syndrome, and consensus gentium (“agreement of the clans”). It is also the basis of a number of social phenomena, including communal reinforcement and the bandwagon effect. The Chinese proverb “three men make a tiger” concerns the same idea.

This fallacy is similar in structure to certain other fallacies that involve a confusion between the justification of a belief and its widespread acceptance by a given group of people. When an argument uses the appeal to the beliefs of a group of experts, it takes on the form of an appeal to authority; if the appeal is to the beliefs of a group of respected elders or the members of one’s community over a long period of time, then it takes on the form of an appeal to tradition.

Fiction, flattering titles, and mans legal matrix of nations, governments and legalism are the bars on the cage we’ve collectively created and accepted in our lives (myself included). Although we can spend time describing all the decorations of this prison an dress up our variations of pleading with evil we are extremely ineffective at changing the conditions for the better.

Exiting the matrix is often a struggle that entrenches one worse than they started out. Leaving them maimed and scorned against the unwavering, immutable effects which have been caused by mans ignorance and apathy toward Nature and it’s laws.

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(The Brain is not meant to be a complete model of anything and is an ongoing work in which I store my thoughts and notes. Nothing in the brain should be taken as truth or my attempt to reveal truth. It’s simply a note taking space)


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