TLD Rant: Mr. Huntington Goes to Pretoria

Sorry that this post is too long, but I felt that it was of utter importance to share with you. I’ll keep my part brief.

Those that allow their emotions to overshadow events that have taken place in both the Charlie Hebdo and Paris massacres, in addition to the 9/11 attacks, fail to understand the scientific nature of politics. In order to put the current global conundrum into context, all scholars of geopolitics should recognise the the Occult, in all of its forms, is the sole medium of creating political reform and change. These are the initiatives and strategies that Western leaders have taken in order to enact their own legislative control over their respective countries supposed transformations. This is all outlined in his book, “The Clash of Civilisations” and was a pretext for the invasions of Iraq, Libya, and Syria. Refer to this excerpt from the Harvard Crimson; an article published in 1987 on the ‘reforms’ that Huntington advised the Apartheid South African government to take:

“But since neither of these preconditions–cooperation or control–existed in South Africa in 1981, most of Huntington’s paper focused on the process through which the basis for such an ‘elite conspiracy’ could be laid, a process he chose to call “reform.” Based on the model of Brazilian President Geisel’s “decompression”, or “liberalization”, Huntington recommended that the South African government pay attention to six factors. In order to wage a “two-front war against both stand-patters and revolutionaries” (p. 16), he said, reformers require:

[…] a skilled political leader, able to inspire confidence and trusts, but also able to “shift allies and enemies from one issue to the next, to convey different messages to different audiences, to sense…public opinion and time his actions accordingly, and to hide his ultimate purpose behind his immediate rhetoric.” (p. 17)

[…] a step-by-step approach, letting neither conservatives or radicals know what changes lie ahead; and “blitzkrieg” tactics to get individual reforms through. “The proposed reform is drafted in relative secrecy; ….and then, at the appropriate moment, it is dramatically unveiled…and the reform enacted quickly before its opponents can effectively mobilize.” (p. 17)

[…] careful timing of reform, so that the government seems to make changes from a position of strength, rather than in response to demands from below. “Reforms which appear to be granted under pressure from events and the demands of more radical groups can only weaken the regime, strengthen the radicals, lead to more extreme demands from more groups, and provoke a counter-revolutionary backlash.” (p. 19)

[…] centralization of power, to “maintain the control over violence that is essential to carry through major reforms.” (p. 20) Huntington argued that some form of “enlightened despotism” might help reduce white opposition to change in South Africa, but even more firmly, he suggested the government should repress three types of violence: revolutionary, spontaneous and backlash. “No reform occurs without violence…Within limits reform and repression may proceed hand-in hand…The government that is too weak to monopolize counter-revolutionary repression is also too weak to inaugurate counter-revolutionary reform.” (p. 20)

[…] cautious selection of reforms, and deception to avoid mobilizing opposition. The process may require “substantial elements of duplicity, deceit, faulty assumptions, and purposeful blindness.” (p. 21) As an example, Huntington suggested that the government of South Africa would find it easier to grant political representation to “Coloreds” and “Asians” if it continued to restrict Black political rights to the bantustans, to reassure conservatives who would otherwise fear that expanding political participation to some people of colour might mean ultimately giving “Africans” the vote.

[…] the creation of a coalition ready to support consociational reform, probably composed of elements from the Nationalist Party, Afrikaans and English business, the civil service, the military, “Colored” and “Asian” leaders, “urban middle-class Blacks, traditional Black leaders, and externally, the governments of the United States and the United Kingdom.” (p. 23) The government, Huntington wrote, may want to “divide and rule” Black groups, using “fragmentation among Black groups and the rivalry among Black leaders…to enlist some measure of Black support for the reform process.” (p. 24)

Altogether, Huntington concluded, by “conducting the proper mixture of reform, reassurance and repression, sliding two steps forward and dodging one step backward, where necessary playing on fear and employing deception,” would-be South African reformers could eventually bring “into existence a new system of political institutions and thus give renewed life to their country.” (p. 24)


These are the changes underway for the Western world. Multiethnic conflict is a programme 20 years in the making. You will never need conspiracy theories with so many white papers lying around.

Annuit Coeptis,


Mr. Huntington Goes to Pretoria | News | The Harvard Crimson


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