#1 Cultural Marxism of Frankfurt School was a soft version of Communism.

Historicism – Moral Relativism (See Antonio Gramsci profile below for details)

Political and Ideological Superstructure

Saul Alinsky Radicals are after totalitarian Utopia — Rothschilds Crime MOB One World Dictatorship.

#2 Islamism – Muslim Brotherhood – KGB helped create with funding for terrorism starting in 1924 CE

Created present version of Islamism with release of new edition of Quran beginning the Wahhabism and related isms. OK’d in 1924 CE by King Fahad in Egypt and this led to the Muslim Brotherhood founded by Hussan Al Banna in 1929 CE since he wanted to overthrow the government of Egypt. They working with the Rothschilds MOB created the SAUDI ROYAL FAMILY CONTROL. And later with help from Rothschilds MOB run USA the Brotherhood created Al Qaeda and ISIS. All to create their forms totalitarianisms or World Dictatorship.

#3 Subverted Feminism — or Second Wave Feminism – Mapped Class-Oppression onto Biological Sex

This odd mapping was done by the CWLU or Chicago Women’s Liberation Union (1969 CE-1977 CE) in 1972 CE and they made it into Socialist Feminism which was funded by Rothschilds MOB through the USSR & KGB. They took things that had a NOBLE premise and perverted it to get what they wanted including making the Noble goal self-destructive.  They helped take millions of women out of child and home oriented activities and put them into hostile workplaces and then complained about the workplaces.


These three categories of SUBVERSIVE WARFARES are being used today.

They are not James Bond-style but are secretive and build like a cancer into our institutions. They all three lead to totalitarianism on a worldwide scale — One World Dictatorship.

All three work HAND IN GLOVE to create the ONE WORLD DICTATORSHIP.

So we see Russia (Communist residual) and Rothschilds Crime MOB work together for this GOAL! They all offer a UTOPIAN GOAL which is a front as Lenin said in 1913 CE: “People always have been the foolish victims of deception and self-deception in politics, and they always will be until they have learnt to seek out the interests of some class or other behind all moral, religious, political and social phrases, declarations and promises.” — Lenin, The Three Sources and Three Component Parts of Marxism (1913 CE)


FRANKFURT SCHOOL Antonio Gramsci (1891 CE-1937 CE) was an Italian Ashkenazi Marxist philosopher and communist politician. He attempted to break from the economic determinism of traditional Marxist thought, which said capitalism would collapse by itself, and so is considered a key neo-Marxist. He believed in Cultural Marxism of the Frankfort School which is a soft version of Communism involving covert infiltration of capitalist Political and Ideological Superstructure — A slow but constant takeover of the HOST NATION. He believed in the “LONG MARCH to create or overthrow institutions” to overthrow capitalism, Fabian Society, CFR, RIIA, LSE and many more. Subversion of current institutions was their prime goal including the Press, Education, Governments, Military, Political offices, Intel Services, Banking, and Corporations. He was a founding member and one-time leader of the Communist Party of Italy and was imprisoned by Benito Mussolini’s Fascist regime. He wrote more than 30 notebooks and 3,000 pages of history and analysis during his imprisonment and are considered by communists as highly original contributions. He drew insights Machiavelli, Vilfredo Pareto, Georges Sorel and Benedetto Croce. He drew upon from Machiavelli for his ‘war of position’, carried out by revolutionaries through political agitation, the trade unions, advancement of proletarian culture, and other ways to create an opposing civil society — alongside a ‘war of maneuver’ – a direct revolution to avoid a danger of a counter-revolution or degeneration. — The notebooks cover nationalism, the French Revolution, fascism, Fordism (Henry Ford’s production methods), civil society, religion and popular culture. Gramsci is best known for describing how the state and ruling capitalist class – the bourgeoisie – use cultural institutions to maintain power in capitalist societies. The bourgeoisie hegemonic culture using ideology rather than violence, economic force, and coercion via the media and police forces to propagate its own values as “common sense” values for all that maintain consent for the status quota of the capitalist order. If coercion does not work then they use military and police forces to “Remove the PROBLEMS.” — 30+ Overthrows since WW II.

In 1898 CE-1904 CE, Francesco, his father, was convicted of embezzlement and imprisoned, reducing his family to destitution. His early concerns were with the impoverished Sardinian peasants and miners. His worldview was shaped by both his earlier experiences in Sardinia and his environment on the mainland. In 1913 CE, Gramsci joined the Italian Socialist Party and observe from Turin the Russian revolutionary process while studying at the University.

By 1915 CE, at age 24 he had acquired an extensive knowledge of history and philosophy and met Benedetto Croce, possibly the most widely respected Italian intellectual of his day. His friends followed a brand of Hegelian Marxism that he labelled “philosophy of praxis”. In 1914 CE onward, Gramsci’s writings for socialist newspapers such as Il Grido del Popolo earned him a reputation as a notable journalist and he became co-editor in 1916 CE of Avanti!, the Socialist Party official organ as an articulate and prolific writer of political theory. Gramsci was, at same time, involved in the education and organisation of workers. He gave talks on the French Revolution, the Paris Commune, and the emancipation of women. In 1919 CE he joined others to set up the weekly newspaper “The New Order”. His paper endorsed Vladimir Lenin against the anti-parliamentary program of the left communist Amadeo Bordiga. He advocated for workers’ councils to enabling workers to take control of the task of organizing production. He mistakenly believed his position at this time to be in keeping with Lenin’s policy of “All power to the Soviets.” What Lenin wanted was nice words followed by broken promises and an IRON HAND. By the time of the defeat of the Turin workers in spring 1920 CE, Gramsci was almost alone in his defense of the councils. So Gramsci became more convinced a Communist Party in the Leninist sense was needed. In 1921 CE, the Communist Party of Italy was founded. Gramsci supported a militant anti-fascist group which struggled against the Blackshirts. Gramsci was a leader of the party from its inception. In 1922 CE, Gramsci travelled to Russia as a representative of the new party. Here, he met Julia Schucht, a young violinist whom he married in 1923 and by whom he had two sons, but Gramsci never saw his second son. The Russian mission coincided with the advent of fascism in Italy, and Gramsci returned with instructions to create a united front of leftist parties against fascism which Moscow would use to control all the leftist forces.

In 1922 CE-1923 CE, Benito Mussolini’s government embarked on a campaign of repression against the opposition parties, arresting most of the PCI leadership. By the end of 1923 CE, Gramsci travelled from Moscow to Vienna, where he tried to revive a party torn by factional strife. In 1924, Gramsci, became the recognised head of the PCI. He launched the official newspaper of the party, called Unity, while living in Rome while his family stayed in Moscow. In 1926 CE, Gramsci’s ideas calling for a united front to restore democracy to Italy were adopted by the party. In 1926 CE, the Fascist government enacted a new wave of emergency laws, taking as a pretext an alleged attempt on Mussolini’s life several days earlier. The fascist police arrested Gramsci, despite his parliamentary immunity, and brought him to the Roman prison Regina Coeli. At his trial, Gramsci’s prosecutor stated, “For twenty years we must stop this brain from functioning”. He received an immediate sentence of five years in confinement on the island of Ustica and the following year he received a sentence of 20 years’ imprisonment. Over 11 years in prison, his health deteriorated: “His teeth fell out, his digestive system collapsed so that he could not eat solid food… he had convulsions and vomited blood, and suffered headaches so violent that he beat his head against the walls of his cell. Finally, with help by Piero Sraffa at Cambridge University and Gramsci’s sister-in-law Tatiana, in 1933 CE he was moved from the prison to a clinic, but was still being denied adequate medical attention. Two years later he was moved to the “Quisisana” clinic in Rome. He was due for release in 1937 CE but he was too ill to move and died at the age of 46.

Gramsci was one of the most important Marxist thinkers of the 20th century, and a particularly key thinker in the development of Western Marxism, including the need for popular workers’ education to encourage development of intellectuals from the working class, a critique of Marxism’s economic determinism and pre-Marxist philosophical materialism. Capitalism, Gramsci suggested, maintained control not just through violence and political and economic coercion, but also through ideology. To counter the notion that bourgeois values represented “natural” or “normal” values for society, the working class needed to develop a culture of its own. Lenin said culture was “ancillary” to political objectives, but for Gramsci it was fundamental to the attainment of power that cultural hegemony saying a class cannot dominate in modern conditions by merely advancing its own narrow economic interests. It must exert intellectual and moral leadership, and make alliances and compromises with a variety of forces. Gramsci calls this union of social forces a “historic bloc”, taking a term from Georges Sorel. This bloc forms the basis of consent to a certain social order, which produces and re-produces the hegemony of the dominant class through a nexus of institutions, social relations, and ideas through the political and ideological superstructure. Including a solid history of folklore, popular culture and religion like the influence of Roman Catholic Church. Gramsci saw Marxism as a marriage of the purely intellectual critique of religion found in Renaissance humanism and the elements of the Reformation that had appealed to the masses. But he thought Marxism could replace religion if it met people’s spiritual needs, and to do so people would have to think of it as an expression of their own experience. For Gramsci, hegemonic domination relied on propaganda, lies, and coercion to create “consent.” In other words, Hegemonic dictators hide behind the “masks of consent” which if revealed is the fist of force.




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