From Marx to Lenin, Gramsci, Alinsky & Obama
From Marx to Lenin, Gramsci & Alinsky
With excerpts from The Keys of this Blood by Malachi Martin - 1990
See also Purging the Memory of Our Christian Roots
Smiling at Socialism & Scorning the Bible
Saul Alinsky's Rules for Radicals
Conspiracies- Past & Present
The Sleight of Hand Behind Obama's Agenda: "Forget the 8,570 earmarks in a bill supported by a president who poses as the scourge of earmarks.... The logic of Obama's address to Congress went like this: '...We are paying for past sins in three principal areas: energy, health care and education -- importing too much oil and not finding new sources of energy... not reforming health care, and tolerating too many bad schools....
"As an explanation of our current economic difficulties, this is total fantasy.... At the very center of our economic near-depression is a credit bubble, a housing collapse and a systemic failure of the banking industry.... But the list of causes of the collapse of the financial system does not include the absence of universal health care, let alone of computerized medical records. Nor the absence of an industry-killing cap-and-trade carbon levy. Nor the lack of college graduates....
"...six weeks after his swearing-in, Obama has yet to unveil a plan to deal with the banking crisis.... 'You never want a serious crisis to go to waste,' said chief of staff Rahm Emanuel. 'This crisis provides the opportunity for us to do things that you could not do before.'... [This rule fits those who have their own agenda to implement -- one that clashes with public wants]
"Obama sees the continuing financial crisis as usefully, creating the psychological conditions -- the sense of crisis bordering on fear-itself panic -- for enacting his 'Big Bang' agenda to federalize and/or socialize health care, education and energy.... Clever politics, but intellectually dishonest to the core.... The fraudulent claim that they are both cause and cure is the rhetorical device by which an ambitious president intends to enact the most radical agenda of social transformation seen in our lifetime." See The emerging New World Order
Totalitarianism means total government control: No earthly freedom to deviate from politically correct ideology! No personal property that's not subject to government regulations. No public communication without surveillance. No escape from the ever-tightening boundaries of government regulations and global standards. No personal rights to follow God and share His Truth.
The pathway to socialist oppression is no longer bloody revolutions. The omnipresent dialectic process is far more subtle and effective. Enhanced by the steady drumbeat of the media's pervasive, suggestive and anti-Christian stimuli, minds are dulled and the masses indoctrinated everywhere. While people in the Soviet Union knew they were trapped in a cruel system, many could still think factually and logically. Today's managers of mind-control have nearly perfected the social "science" of collective brainwashing.
How did we get here? A time-line of the last 100 years takes us back to Georg Hegel, a German occultist who conceived the mind-changing dialectic process. His diabolical philosophy fueled Karl Marx's anti-Christian fervor -- and gave Lenin and Stalin their key weapon in their war against Christianity. After all, Communist solidarity meant the pursuit of a collective vision. And the hope of the masses must be set on an earthly Utopia, not the unchanging promises of the Biblical God.
Hindsight proves the failure of the Lenin-Stalin bloodbaths. While the masses were forced to comply, the envisioned Utopia became a deadly nightmare.
Antonio Gramsci was the first Communist leader to see through the illusion. While firmly committed to global Communism, he knew that that violence would fail to win the West. American workers (proletariat) would never declare war on their middle class neighbors as long as they shared common Christian values. So the Italian communist -- a contemporary of Lenin -- wrote an alternative plan for a silent revolution. The main weapons would be deception, manipulation and infiltration. Hiding their Marxist ideology, the new Communist warriors would seek positions of influence in seminaries, government, communities, and the media.
They succeeded. John Foster Dulles founded the National Council of Churches and served in President Eisenhower's cabinet. His friend and ally, Alger Hiss, became the first head of the United Nation and co-author of its celebrated Charter.
Decades later, Mikhail Gorbachev, the first Soviet leaders to embrace Gramsci's Neo-Marxist plan, became a Pied Piper to leaders around the world. Every field of interest -- arts, science, education, and leadership training -- all became targets for socialist ideology and change. World leaders were learning how to control their armies of willing servers.
Of course, Gorbachev didn't do it alone. Saul Alinsky and many others had studied Gramsci's blueprint for social transformation even before the Soviet Union collapsed, making Gorbachev a global hero. And by the time I attended his first State of the World Forum -- a strategic part of his Gramscian plan --he had won the hearts of globalist leaders from around the world.
10. Karl Marx
"Marx was born into a Jewish family at Trier, Germany on May 5, 1818. He passed rapidly from the undigested Judaism of his Childhood into a short... period of Lutheranism... That moment gave ways to another intense period of his youth.... At Berlin University, he indulged in a virulent form of ceremonial confessional Satanism.... But the chief outward effect ... was to be seen in his consistently and professionally anti-God and godless outlook. Marx remained violently opposed to faith and religion for the rest of his life." [p. 200]
"By the time he graduated from Jena, in 1841, Marx had settled upon the social condition of mankind throughout history as his field of special interest....What was extraordinary was that Marx, dedicated heart and soul to atheism, should have derived that centerpiece of his thinking from Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel, who had flourished and passed from the scene before Marx was fourteen....
"...human progress was defined by Hegel as a process very much like a discussion between two men arguing about something in order to explain it. One man states his opinion or theory. His companion criticizes that theory, and proposes a different one. From their continuing ~ a friendly and constructive one—there emerges a third and new theory, which preserves what was true in the first two and which both men accept.
"Hegel called the first theory a thesis. The second theory, he said, was an antithesis, because it opposed the first. The discussion itself he labeled a dialectic, from the Greek word for “conversation” or “arguing.” And the theory finally accepted out of this process he called a synthesis. ... All human progress, said Hegel, from the most primitive condition up to the most refined, proceeded along the lines of this triple-stage dialectic toward an ultimate goal.
"By the time he appropriated Hegel’s idea of the dialectic and applied it to his own thinking about the social condition of mankind throughout history, Marx was a thoroughly convinced atheist, fully persuaded there was no such thing as a soul and no such thing as spirit in man. ...
"The history of material mankind, said Marx, was a series of clashes, or dialectics, which all represented stages in what amounted to just one great clash—a kind of super-dialectic of human history that came to be called by the most famous of Marxist terms, the 'class struggle.' That clash was and always had been between the blind, material, irresistible forces inner to the proletariat, and the opposing forces of whatever privileged classes there might happen to be at any given historical period." [p. 202]
"The first internationally resonant bellow of Marxism was heard in 1848, when, together with fellow socialist Friedrich Engels, Marx published The Communist Manifesto.... Marx was feeding the fires of social upheaval with his prediction of the imminent fulfillment of mankind’s irresistible destiny: the proletarian revolution that would sweep away the oppressive superstructure... for all time.
"... when Charles Darwin published his theory of evolution two years later, in 1850, Marx regarded it as far more than theory. He seized upon it as his 'scientific' proof that there was no kingdom of Heaven, only the kingdom of Matter.... So elated was Marx at the idea that man had actually evolved from stuff and matter that.... he wrote a self-congratulatory letter, in which he hailed Darwin as the one who had accomplished for anthropology what Marx himself was accomplishing for sociology." [p. 203]
"Because of his virulent opposition to religion... Marx watered down his messianic persuasion that the proletariat would very soon be supremely dominant in human society. At least, he rationalized away the more mystical elements of that messianism, in order to produce a mentally satisfying synthesis of Hegelian dialectics [and] Darwinian evolutionary theory." [p. 204]
"Believing that all religion was trash and that spirit was an opiate invented by the bourgeoisie to keep the proletarian masses drugged in their serfdom, Marx was literally unable to see that ... the selfsame spirit he rejected so roundly could blow gently, firmly, binging them all ... in the grace of their common Savior." [p. 207]
"Lenin imbued Marxist ideas with his own sublet thinking about the political form Marxism should take. And he brought to bear two talents Marx had lacked: a ruthless organizational ability, and long revolutionary experience. The result has rightly and accurately been called Leninist Marxism.... 'Only force would produce social change,' he wrote." [p. 215]
"Having renounced all reliance on the moral and religious traditions that had made Western civilization possible in the first place ... Lenin suffered from a poverty of alternatives.... There was one quickly passing moment toward the end of his life when Lenin had within arm's reach the possibility of correcting the most fatal flaws in his Leninism. It came in the person of ... Antonio Gramsci." [p.224]
12. Stalin & Hitler
"Born in Gori, Georgia  to a sadistic shoemaker... [A] nickname among his comrades spoke of a chilling side to his character. 'Demonschile,' they called him. 'Devil.' [p. 228]
"Along with the millions of Soviet citizens who were killed or imprisoned, 1,108 of the 1,966 delegates who had so obligingly brought these new Stalinist creations into existence were executed between 1936and 1938 during Stalin's Great Purges and his three Great Public Trials. With the Central Committee itself, 98 of its 138 members and member candidates were executed." [p. 236]
"Hitler was an apt target for the advances of Marxist Russia... precisely because of his admiration for Stalin and for his proven methods of genocide. Stalin's Foundations of Leninism, which had argued so passionately for wholesale genocide as a legitimate tool of socialism, had been published in German translation in 1924. Soon after taking power in 1933, Hitler remarked to a confidant, Hermann Rauschning, that
'the whole of National Socialism [the Nazi political philosophy] is based on Marxism.'...
"Hitler was far from lonely, even in the West, in his admiration for the Marxist-Leninist-Stalinist doctrine of genocide. It found able the even celebrated defenders in the likes of such English literary heroes as he. G. Wells, Havelock Ellis and George Bernard Shaw, to name just a few. Shaw even went so far as to call for the inventions of 'a humane gas that will kill instantly and painlessly'; and for the extermination of 'useless races' on a scientific bases. ...
"Hitler found exactly what Shaw had called for in the Zyklon-B gas with which he snuffed out the lives of six million Jews and other 'useless races.'" [p. 239]
Note: This deadly product was provided with help from Bush, the grandfather George W. Bush, our current president. See "How Bush's grandfather helped Hitler's rise to power"]
"Despite his incomparable ruthlessness, which was in full swing in the 1930s, Stalin... was so unbelievably skillful in promoting his cult that America was able to ... ignore his genocidal policies.... An article in Harper's weekly presented but one example of the agreeable stereotype that came to be accepted in the Unites States:
'Uncle Joe' as President Franklin D. Roosevelt himself dubbed Stalin familiarly -- that gentle bear of a man, firm, pipe-smoking, devoted to his family, and living modestly on a manager's salary, like any honest American capitalist." [p. 239]
13. Antonio Gramsci
"...the political formula Gramsci devised has done much more than classical Leninism -- and certainly more than Stalinism -- to spread Marxism throughout the capitalist West." [p. 243]
"By 1913, he was a member of the Italian Socialist Party. In 1919, he founded a newspaper, whose name alone—L’Ordine Nuovo, The New Order—gave clear indication of his bent of mind and of the fact that, like Lenin, he was both a visionary and a doer of deeds. In 1921... Gramsci [co-]founded the Italian Communist Party. The next year...Benito Mussolini came to power.... Italy became a Fascist nation. And Gramsci took off for what he no doubt expected would be the safer haven of Lenin’s USSR.
"Marxist though he was, and as fully convinced as Lenin that there was a force completely inner to mankind driving it on as a whole to the Marxist ideal of the 'Workers’ Paradise,' Gramsci was too aware of the facts of history and of life to accept other basic and gratuitous assumptions made by Marx, and accepted unquestioningly by Lenin....
"Gramsci himself rejected Christianity and all its transcendent claims. Nevertheless, he knew Christian culture existed.... For that was the force binding all the classes... into a single, homogeneous culture. It was a specifically Christian culture, in which individual men and women understood that the most important things about human life transcended the material conditions in which they lived out their mortal lives.
"Gramsci agreed that the great mass of the world’s population was made up of workers. That much was just plain fact. What became clear to him, however, was that nowhere—and especially not in Christian Europe—did the workers of the world see themselves as separated from the ruling classes by an ideological chasm. ...
"There would never be a glorious uprising of the proletariat. There would be no Marxist-inspired violent overthrow of the ruling 'superstructure' by the working 'underclasses.' Because no matter how oppressed they might be, the 'structure' of the working classes was defined not by their misery or their oppression but by their Christian faith and their Christian culture....
"The Marxist insistence that everything valuable in life was within mankind—was immanent in mankind and its earthly condition—was impotent against such a bulwark." [pps. 244-245]
"Gramsci did not live to witness Hitler’s betrayal of Stalin and the failure of yet another plan for violent proletarian revolt.... Nor did he live to see even the first traces of the vindication and victory of his ideas. Nevertheless, when the first volume of what he had written in prison was published in 1947—a full ten years after his death—the voice of the long-dead Marxist prophet became a reality for which the world at large had no ready answer. A reality that would bedevil Joseph Stalin and each of his successors until Mikhail Gorbachev, who listened at last, would finally take the hand of Gramsci’s ghost and set off on the Leninist-Marxist road to the twenty-first century." [p. 247]
"A key element of Gramsci’s blueprint for the global victory of Marxism rested on Hegel’s distinction between what was 'inner' or 'immanent' to man and what man held to be outside and above him and his world—a superior force transcending the limitations of individuals and of groups, both large and small." [p. 247]
[The next section shows how the church must be adapted to this-worldly vision of a material paradise. The emerging church has already embraced this counterfeit vision of an earthly "kingdom of 'God.'"]
"Marxism's 'transcendent,' said Gramsci, was the utopian ideal....
"Gramsci argued that unless you can systematically touch what is immanent and immediate to individuals and groups and societies in their daily lives, you cannot convince them to struggle for any transcendent." [p. 248]
"...therefore, the call of Marx and Lenin to impose their 'transcendent by violent force was a futile contradiction in human logic. It was no wonder that... the only Marxist state that existed was imposed and maintained by for e and by terrorist policies.... If Marxism could not find a way to change that formula, it would have no future.
"What was essential,' insisted Gramsci, was to Marxize the inner man. Only when that was done could you successfully dangle the utopia of the 'Workers' Paradise' [the classless society] before his eyes.... And he was totally convinced that the material dimension of everything ... was the whole of it....
"Even Stalinist terror methods, Gramsci predicted, could not eliminate what he called “the forces of bourgeois reaction.” Instead, he warned,
those reactionary forces—organized religion, the intellectual and academic establishment, capitalist and entrepreneurial circles—all would be compressed by any such repression into dense streams of tradition, resistance and resentment. ...