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Sunday, September 22, 2019

I don't need proof

Kendra K. Was right.  He is dangerous to the female soul.  I will hold my thought.  I don't have to prove it to Amy. 

The Proletariat class (Revised)

The proletariat class: In Marxism, the proletariat is the working class, including farmers and low-skilled factory workers. They do not own any means of production. The bourgeoisie are the capitalist class, the wealthy, who own most of the means of production.

If you feel threatened, it is because you are a threat.

Dealing with the underclass who are on drugs, alcohol and probation, it is dealing with those who have the mindset that what they feel at that moment is relevant, no matter what the emotion.  There are some who have a deception about owning somebody.   This person thinks that they most possess someone 100% and if they can get full custody of an adult (especially the ones who are not responsible for themselves and their actions), that person will love them more.  But time has shown, when strangulating someone to conform to your will, it does not make a person more faithful or respectful.  In time, this person may be able to produce the results conforming to the other person's will but it cannot be coerced.  "Acting out" is an emotional strain of someone who does not have full command of themselves or missing an anchor to stable themselves.  When they try to impose their will on another outlying person who knows the person they are trying to control, they have to establish an agenda.  In their narrow scope, when they think the world is all about them and that the central figure can only relate to a certain person (that ultimately serves the needs of their carnal, secular, momentary desires), they develop a self evolved strategy in which they put themselves on a pedestal and deflect whatever negative traits they portray or collude in on a daily basis.  The after effect is desperation - doing more for the significant other than that person does for them.  That is why I deleted myself out of the gerbil wheel because of the distorted acrobats that continued.  I still have what is mine and I intend to keep it.  Whether that involves dignity or stepping away, it is my choice.  I cannot react to the proletariat class because it will degrade my own position in society and lower my standards.

Sunday, September 15, 2019

Our radio show on how the military is dispensed to border control and what the legal system says

Acceptable legal military involvement allowed at the border based on 1898 law called Posse Comitatus. 
We will discuss federal jurisdiction in President Trump's choices of in immigration enforcement. He wants to siphon off some of the military personnel to monitor the border.  Most military personnel cannot be called upon to regulate civilian control even near the border unless it is a crisis or natural disaster.
 We will discuss the Posse Comitatus Act of 1878 and how that base law relates to what the military can respond to in terms of these types of civilian problems.
The National Defense Authorization Act of 2012 rewritten under the Obama administration, modified the scope of military response to handle our enemies.  It broadened some roles of the military and border patrol in tracking defined 'real enemies' as defined by the Dept. of the State.
The 2012 National Defense Authorization Act:
The Act authorizes funding "for the defense of the United States and its interests abroad". In a statement, President Obama described the Act addressing national security programs, Department of Defense counter terrorism within the US and abroad. It broadened the definition of who could be sought out along the border and held regarding our enemy.
A person who was a affiliated with the al-Qaeda, Taliban or associated forces and are engaged in hostilities against the United States or its coalition partners, including any person who has committed a belligerent act or has directly supported such hostilities in aid of such enemy forces will be subject to investigation, arrest at the border and confinement.  
These types of enemies who are a direct to our nation will be tracked by all branches of military and intelligence.
Our guest caller is Mike Peters from NY who has been a regular on our show and directly is involved in assisting the U.S. military servicemen and servicewomen.

Friday, September 13, 2019

Silent footsteps

To not drive one away
to hold one's face into the hollowed mirrors
of self reflection
to steal a backward glance
into his loving arms of kindness
and the precision he allowed
at his technique
to walk forward with no regrets
to breathe inbetween obligations
to allow her (the other) to have
what she so desperately wanted
someone to love her so she could
keep ignoring herself
to take him by storm
in the back alley
with his clothes off
until dawn gave the signal 
to vanish.


Monday, September 9, 2019

My former article in the Duluth Reader

If you are Janis Joplin in disguise or a tortured theorist who cannot reconcile the world, you will naturally gravitate to the mind of Friedrich Nietzsche or the swirling pontoon boat that spins into the Vienna Circle of genius.  I recently watched a movie called “When Nietzsche Wept.”  It’s obvious this philosopher does not initially have all the answers to mankind’s dilemma.  He says there is no God but is tormented by headaches, unrequited love, and a fear of humans so great he can’t even trust a respected doctor.  His female archangel Lou Andreas-Salome, played by the stunning Katheryn Winnich, compels a doctor who developed a new talking theory to cure Nietzsche before he attempts suicide.  
Nietzsche is not a character the audience can gain sympathy for until he blossoms in compassion.  The doctor chosen to treat Nietzsche is Josef Breuer, who is best friends with a more passively played Sigmund Freud, who was in his pre-fame status during this time in history.  Between Nietzsche’s rationally driven benign lectures of mankind’s fate, his lack of trust, and his demands for love, I did not develop any sense of empathy for a writer tormented by his own demons.  However, the movie transitions halfway through when an agreement is made between Josef Breuer, his physical doctor, who bids Nietzsche to help solve his unresolved conflict in exchange for Nietzsche receiving services to cure his physical ailments. Breuer and Nietzsche are leaders in their field, but behind the curtain they suffer innumerable torments that may only come with advanced, complex knowledge.  Breuer had a love affair with a patient in which he betrayed his wife.  The patient had delusional outbursts and blurted out their affair in front of his wife.  Bertha Pappenheim, the lover played by Michal Yannai, is a curvy redhead who spills out her emotions visually, creating an image of lust and desire even a female voyeur can’t ignore.  
Two tormented souls engage in a contract at this point to provide aspects of curing their demonic ailments.  Breuer, who begins as the sane one, has a series of Freudian-type dreams that exaggerate his fears. He drops through tunnels, he erotically rapes his patient who resists then concedes, he saves patients who later falter—the dream cycle of Breuer compares to the movie “The Science of Sleep,” where illusion becomes the daily reality.   In dream cycles, the most powerful dreams pervade our awake consciousness. The movie merges into an acquiesced paradigm of peace when Breuer (played by Ben Cross) and Nietzsche (Armand Assante) are paddle boating on a lake within a giant plastic Swan while the famous “Swan Lake” ballad is playing.  Two great minds parallel into joint healing in laughter and awe while their feet move in symmetry.   
This becomes the great task of two disjointed figures in humanity who are flanked by Sigmund Freud and Vienna elites.  Two people who are self-loathing and unable to conquer their past find a solution for their lives only through experimentation and a growing mutual respect.  Breuer discovers well into his treatment, as he observes the elderly failing around him, that time is the enemy and he must free himself from obligation.  He sees himself as only an extension of his father’s and society’s expectations.  He cuts his beard, leaves town, and becomes a waiter.  Yet it is only part of the dream cycle.  When Sigmund Freud spots him waiting tables, Breuer runs in the woods and jumps in a lake and almost drowns.  Freud must exert all his strength to save him.  Then he wakes up.  The conscious state severs the delusion of escape.  
For Nietzsche, the average person does not take dares to claim they are greater than God or that God does not exist while suffering in their own self-loathing.  Even Jim Morrison understood the fate of his human condition.  He accentuated his brutal conflict with poetry and music.  He compared filmgoers to voyeurs or carnivorous vampires.  “Film spectators are quiet vampires.”  He said, “Love cannot save you from your own fate.”  Jim Morrison, as opposed to Nietzsche, knew himself.  He embraced his flaws.  
Why did Nietzsche weep?  It was not because Breuer could not find a cure.  It was because in his mortality, he could not arise from himself.  After bashing his head in a mirror after being massaged by a prostitute, he broke free from his pain.  He was ready for help.  Morrison said, “Dying is not painful, only living.”  The main character, Nietzsche, who could utter great articles of philosophical premise, had to learn the simple lesson of how painful life can be.  Nietzsche’s character redeemed himself through patience and goodwill toward Breuer.  He rescued Breuer from the dream cycle back into a high level of love toward his wife and children.  Nietzsche himself learned that he may never find female kinship, but in acceptance learned to love himself.  
When one can savor the good moments and warm compliments of a loved one, it makes the pain of life disappear.  Then we can all take the ride in the plastic swan towards oblivion and the belief that what torments us with stone will turn to gold.  The highlights of “When Nietzsche Wept” include period-piece clothing and the Bulgarian backdrop of ancient buildings and cobblestone streets.  It was written and directed by Pinchas Perry and based on the book by Irvin Yalom.  Pinchas Perry is a friend of one of my closest friends in Los Angeles who took on the project earnestly.  “When Nietzsche Wept” was a monumental task of taking the nuances of two great men and blending them into dialogue that made their realizations profound.  At length, despair is what leads a man to scale new heights.  The flesh and blood struggle of this film sheds light on the development of psychoanalysis, treatment, and two prodigies at work.

What you don't know, you don't need to don't try to know what you cannot unravel.

Sunday, September 8, 2019

"You have no idea"
(what other women have done to me)
"Yes, I have."
"I have inside information."
Like how you push me away when you are
 done having sex for awhile.
72 hours later....