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By Robert Rushton - List of Books & Chapter Headings 

Money Zinging with Bitcoins 
Philosphy Dissertation;
Political Economy Dissertation;
Moral Dissertation;
SurvivalAce Folk Medicine.

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Money Zinging Bitcoins

Read this on how to make money by using Bitcoins to earn Bitcoins
1st key - to understanding bit coins -origin
2nd key - Wallets
3rd Key - Problems
4th Key - Protocol
5th Key - Wallets - Hot, Cold, Paper & Brain
6th Key - Blockchain & Mining
7th Key - Usage Exchanges, Merchants, Wills, Law.
8th Key - Attacks
9th Key - Bitcoin is not Ponzi
10th Key - Earn Bitcoins with Bitcoins

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Philosophy Dissertation

Philosophy Dissertation 1


CHAPTER 1: THE FIRST ASPECT Of The Basic (first)            Philosophical Question. There are in this world Material Objective Phenomena. There are also in this world: Spiritual; Psychic; Subjective, Phenomena. There is a direct relationship between these two.

CHAPTER 2: The Estate Domain System. 1st Estate Domain (Religous). 2nd Estate Domain (Aristocracy). 3rd Estate Domain (Capital). 4th Estate Domain (Media). 5th Estate Domain (Productive Workers). 6th Estate Domain (Policing & Military) 7th Estate Domain (The non-productive mob). Understanding the various philosophical schools. It is possible that any one of these estate domains by any other name can obtain political power and hold it over the general population.

CHAPTER 3: Knowability. THE SECOND ASPECT Of The Basic (first) Philosophical Question is Knowability. All consistent and conscious advocates of philosophical materialism defend and seek to substantiate the principle of the knowability of the world. They regard our knowledge, concepts and ideas as reflections of objective reality. Only a minority: who are not consistently materialist, tend to deny the possibility of obtaining reliable objective knowledge -- these latter are known as Agnostics. (from the Greek - no knowledge).

CHAPTER 4: The second most basic question in Philosophy: Dialectics-and-Metaphysics: Whereas the question of the relationship of thinking to being is the first and paramount question of philosophy, the second most important philosophical question is the question of whether the world and the universe is in a changeless state or, on the contrary, is constantly changing and developing.

Metaphysics is defined as the area of knowledge that lies beyond physical reality. Meta-physicists (Theologians, subjective and most objective idealists) believe that the universe, world and society etc. are in a changeless state. (or at least, they believe, that if there have been changes to society in the past we are now living in the epitome of the best possible world that could ever be. i.e. Third-estate, Banksters and the triptarchy rules all.)

Dialecticians believe that the universe, world and society are in a changing and developing state. Dialectics considers things, their qualities and relationships, and also their mental reflections, concepts, in their interconnection, in motion: inception, in their contradictory aspects in their appearance, development and disappearance.

CHAPTER 5: Dialectical Laws and Categories: Matter; Motion; Space; Time; The Finite and the Infinite; Consciousness; Quality; Quantity; Proportion; Contradiction; Individual Particular and Universal; Cause and Effect; Necessity and Chance; Possibility and Reality; Content and Form; Essence and Appearance: Subject and Object.

CHAPTER 6: The Nature Of Human Knowledge: What is knowledge? What are its basic forms? By what laws do we proceed from ignorance to knowledge, from one knowledge to another deeper knowledge? What is truth? What is its criterion? By what means or methods is truth arrived at and error overcome?

CHAPTER 7: The five aspects of truth: Absolute Truth; Objective Truth; Subjective Truth; Half Truths; Lies.

CHAPTER 8: Dialectics the Process of Cognition Cognition takes place as a passing from ignorance to knowledge, from one knowledge to another, deeper knowledge, as movement towards objective, ever fuller truth with more and more facets. This process is made up of a multitude of elements and aspects that have a necessary connection with one another. As epistemology, in the study of knowledge - its nature and scope, materialist dialectics explains what is meant by cognition and reveals the interaction of its basic components, their role in the attainment of truth. Philosophy long ago single out the two elements that make up cognition. These are: One:- The 5 sense 'sensory' (sensations, perceptions and representations) and; Two:- The 'rational' (thought in its various forms, concepts, propositions, inferences, hypotheses, theories); This at once gave rise to the questions: What is the significance of these elements in the origin and development of knowledge? How are they related? 

CHAPTER 9: Historical 2020 Materialism As A Science: Historical materialism has its own specific subject matter – the most general laws of development of human society. This makes it relatively independent as a general sociological theory, as the scientific historical basis of a global brotherhood and sisterhood.

CHAPTER 10: Material Production the basis of social life As we have seen the subject matter of Historical 2020 Materialism is of human society and the most general laws of its development. The first step towards discovering these laws was to establish the role of material production and distribution in the life of society. It will easily be understood that society cannot exist without producing the material goods needed for human life. But in the process of production people do not only create material products; production does not only provide people with the means of subsistence. In producing material goods people produce and reproduce their own social relations.The study of social production, its structure, its constituent elements and their interconnections, therefore, makes it possible to penetrate into the essence of the historical process, to reveal the deep-going social mechanisms that operate in the life of society.

CHAPTER 11: The Social Economic Formations: Unity And The Diversity Of The World Historical Process;The theory of social-economic formations is the cornerstone of the materialist understanding of history as an integral, law-governed natural historical process of social development. By singling out the various forms of society that constitute qualitative stages in its development, this theory allows us to place the study of history on a concrete basis. If history of society is built on the history of specific- social economic formations, we must study the laws of their development and transition from one formation to another.

CHAPTER 12: The Origin and Essence of Estates and conclusion In the social interplay of civilized peoples an utmost depth and scope of love is sought for its own sake. When people socially interact on such a basis, they are in a position to deal with human problems and obstacles, and social life becomes an expanding entity which makes room, not only society’s growth, but for personal growth as well. But for the time being anyway every door is barred with money and is opened only by abuse, ignorance, scripture, sword, and by money keys.What the world now needs are a few soft kisses: a few embraces, a hug or two. Where is it now - the glory and the dream?

effort in = ~22,000 Hrs

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Political Economy Dissertation

Political Economy Dissertation


Chapter 1 THE PLACE OF THE THIRD-ESTATE IN HUMAN HISTORY: 3E Primitive Economy And Its Evolutionary Forms. A Million years ago ‘people’ grasped sticks and stones which served them as crude tools. This was a development of tremendous importance. It is the making of tools and the activity of production, shaping nature to serve people’s needs and purposes, that distinguish man from other animals. 

Chapter 2  COMMODITY PRODUCTION Three main features give capitalism; its essential character; These are as follows:- (a) Wealth is concentrated in the hands of a few International Banksters and others who own the means of production, that is, raw materials, factories, machines as well a in money wealth and who, in the present era, lay-up in wealthy enclaves far from the sight of the ordinary citizen. (unlike in feudal times where the lord was ever in the face of the serf.) (b) Wide masses of the people who have no means of getting a living except by selling their power to work for salary and wages (the proletariat).(5E) (c) Virtually all production is not for the personal use by the producers, but for exchange, for sale on the market. Goods produced for exchange are called commodities. Under the 3E, commodity production prevails

Chapter 3 THE ORIGINS OF THE THIRD-ESTATE: 3E Capitalism today differs fundamentally from all previous economic systems. Production and transportation is carried on in large units employing billions of workers. Industry predominates over agriculture, and in fact agriculture is now so mechanized and concentrated that it is itself an industry. In industry vast and rapid developments have carried the technique of production far away from the homely craftsmanship and peasant farming of feudal times.

Chapter 4 WHAT IS PROFIT?  The 3E uses many subterfuges to pretend that the amount they take as profit is not great; but the facts to follow show what an enormous total it is in reality. In ancient slave society the source of wealth of the slave owner was there for all to see. What a slave produced, the slave owner owned. Feudal exploitation was likewise open and without mystery: the serf knew, only too well, for whom he was working and how much. Slave and serf alike could under, the legal regime set-up in their day, be forced to work by their masters. But 3E exploitation is different. There is no law compelling the salary and wage worker to work for it. There is no law or custom on how much the 3E is to get and how much will go to the 5E salary and wage worker. In order to see the source of 3E profit it is necessary for the salary and wage worker to study political economy. The 5E salary and wage worker sells his power to work and the 3E buys it.

Chapter 5 CAPITAL AND ACCUMULATION  ‘Capital’ implies a particular historic period. The word ‘capital’ is commonly used with three types of meaning: (1) as the store of means of production, tools, machines, houses, oil fields, factories, mines, worked upon land, stocks of food and raw materials, goods partly worked up, and finished products, etc. – all the various assets that help further the production of what the community needs; (2) as a substantial sum of money that may be used to buy instruments of production, to pay wages, or purchase raw materials; in short wherewithal to set up business. (3) as State securities, stocks and shares in companies etc., which may or may not represent real instruments of production, or money subscribed as shares or loans. None of the above are accurate or complete economic definitions. They describe aspects but not the essence of things.

Chapter 6  VALUE-ADDED AND ITS DISTRIBUTION. The member of the 3E who receives ‘value-added’ (i.e. who extracts unpaid wage and salary labor directly from the workers) and fixes it in commodities is, indeed, the first appropriator, but by no means the ultimate owner, of this ‘value-added’. This particular member of the 3E has to share it with other members of hisher Estate, with Banksters, stock manipulators, and other lessor lights such as landowners. All who fulfill other functions in the complex of social production. ‘Value-added’ therefore splits up into various parts wherein its fragments fall to various categories of persons.

Chapter 7 RENT, MORTGAGES AND THIRD-ESTATE DOMINATION IN AGRICULTURE Ground rent is a toll exacted by the owners of the land from those who use it; it is almost as old as private property in land, and at different stages in the development of human society has assumed a considerable variety of forms. In typical conditions rent is paid in money, coming out of ‘value-added’ produced by farm wage labor. The roots of rent reach far back into the past. The landowning class is the relic of what was before the dominant ruling class, the 2E, who have the world-over become merged with the 3E, although vestiges of the Second-estate can still be found in various royal families around the globe. Also to be mentioned is the First Estate 1E whose large holdings were confiscated by Henry VIII and during the French Revolution (Assignats were issued for this religious property in France and became part of the national Currency.)

Chapter 8  REPRODUCTION OF CAPITAL AND CRISIS Accumulation without limit is made inevitable by unmitigated competition between capitals. Since more capital is ultimately the only ammunition against rival capitals, there is no limit to the need to make profit, because there is no limit to the amount of accumulated profit deemed to constitute a sufficient reserve of economic strength. Profit as a means to more profit is, therefore, the constant aim. The satisfaction of the needs of the masses of the people is not the aim of capitalist production nor even is the provision of luxury goods for the 3E. The aim is profit and more profit.

Chapter 9  FINANCE CAPITAL England became a 3E ruled country before any other and in the middle of the nineteenth century, having adopted free trade, claimed to be the ‘workshop of the world’, the great purveyor of manufactured goods to all countries, which in exchange were to keep her supplied with raw materials. In the last quarter of the nineteenth century this ‘monopoly’ was already being undermined. Other countries protecting themselves by tariff walls had, and were, being developed from Second to Third-estate Control. During the first three-quarters of the nineteenth century British 3E control of things had grown rapidly. Though shaken by economic crises at roughly ten-yearly intervals, it continued despite the checks that each crisis imposed, to expand fairly fast and constantly to find ever new markets throughout the world.

Chapter 10  THE NATIONAL PRODUCT - ITS DISTRIBUTION The size of the national product depends upon the number of workers productively employed, the annual labor of the nation, the fund which originally supplies it with all the necessaries and conveniences of life. It depends also on the productivity of labor which, though hampered and fettered by the global monopoly of the largest members of the 3E, still tends to increase but at a rate far below that which new productive relations could make possible.

Chapter 11  INTERNATIONAL FRACTIONAL RESERVE BANKSTERISM AND HOW TO COMBAT THEM Some Produce It – All Consume It. The Most advanced (antiquated) system of Fractional Reserve Banking is that of the United States so its system will be discussed. We will need some information, symbols, and definitions in order to proceed. 

Chapter 12 BITCOINS: THE NEW P2P INTERNATIONAL CURRENCY Does P2P electronic Bitcoin Money hold out any promise in alleviating us from all this Bankster imposed devastation? Yes and again Yes! Your sequence of events in using bitcoins. (A) Download a Bitcoin Wallet (B) Obtain Bitcoins for your Wallet (C) Save or Spend Bitcoins from your Wallet. Seems simple enough - but read on to understand it.

Moral Dissertation

Moral Dissertation


 Chapter 1: El(*} TRACT 1: The Split: El(*}1001 the Ancients Split Between Natural Philosophy And Mental Philosophy; Or In Other Words The Split Between The Physical Sciences And The Mental Sciences.

Chapter 2: El(*} TRACT 2: The Downfall Of Pleasure As the only driving force in Moral Thinking: El(*}2001 that there are two methods of explaining the moral thought within us. One can look for its roots in the obvious motive forces of human action, and as such, up popped the philosophy of the pursuit of happiness or pleasure.

Chapter 3: El(*} TRACT 3: Ancient Ethical Codes Idealistic and Materialistic:The rise up and validation of Idealistic (Written And Unwritten) Ethical Codes. Managing The Crowd. El(*}3001 that since the dissatisfied were unable to explain the moral feeling by natural means it became to them the surest and most unanswerable proof that people lived, not only a natural life, but also outside of nature. That in them supernatural and non-natural forces were at work. At the outset we must say that the spirit [CImb] is not material but it is a reflection of the material. Without the material there could be no spirit, just as time is not material but without the material universe there could be no time and so on 

Chapter 4: El(*} TRACT 4: Moral Thinking and Ethical Codes in the Period Of The Enlightenment: From where is a Moral Ideal to come from in a world of vice? El(*}4001 that after the renaissance (~1300 - ~1500) the study of nature again begins to arouse interest, and with it also its philosophy (more or less objective scientific philosophy. Not Mental Philosophy), that from then till well into the 21st century became and has become principally called the physical sciences. During the enlightenment(~1650 - ~1800) (some say ~1650 - ~1900) economic philosophy, which was part of the mental sciences progressed rapidly until the end of the 19th century. (in the broad community and broadly speaking thought in these mental sciences has remained locked into this time period ever since). But still, as such the physical sciences at least raises people’s knowledge of the world far above the level reached in the ancient world.

Chapter 5: El(*} TRACT 5: Kant Is But Our Sounding Board: El(*}5001 that The ‘Now’ People Of The 21st Century have their cry “Back To Kant!” Note: Why must we go way back to Kant? Because although many have progressed way beyond Kant our present day apologists have not even reached the level of Hegel let alone Marx and others. Neo-Kantian thought is rife in our snarled society. Many cling to Kant and such sigma metaphysical philosophy's as do drowning men to any life preserver no matter how decrepit it may be. 

Chapter 6: El(*} TRACT 6: God And Immortality In Moral Thought: Ethical Codes. Superfluous-ness In The World Of Transcendence And Kant. El(*}6001 that Kant assumes as his starting point that the world is really external to us and does not simply exist in our heads, and that knowledge about it is only to be attained through our senses over time (experience). Then he wavered as we have seen. El(*}6002 that just this very examination becomes for him an incitement to discover an unknowable world, of which he felt sure was of quite another nature than the world of reality and fact, that it was completely timeless and space less, and therefore causeless as well.

Chapter 7: El(*} TRACT 7:The Happiness Maxim: Cannot Be Definitely Embraced In A Universal Rule. Kant, In This Too, Is Our Sounding Board. El(*}7001 that as we shall soon see, the inner moral thinking of an individual that ‘goes along’ with external ethic codes and laws of the given society may be far different than what that code and the law prescribe.

Chapter 8: El(*} TRACT 8: Freedom And Necessity: We Straddle Two Worlds at the boundary line between the past & the future. - Humans - Animals - Kant - Aims. El(*}8001 that people straddle two worlds, in which they live – Past and Future, the present forms the boundary of the two. People’s whole experience stands in the past, all experience is past. Learning now of past experience of others might possibly show them and all the connecting links to the future. El(*}8002 that also at the boundary the immediate past is clouded with misconceptions, distortions, bad information and propaganda.

Chapter 9: El(*} TRACT 9: Reconciliation And Kant: El(*}9001 the Regressive Philosophy Of Reconciliation And Kant. French materialism had been a philosophy of the fight against the traditional methods of thought, and consequently against the institutions which rested on them. An irreconcilable hatred against Christianity made it the watchword, not only of the fight against the church but also it came against all social and political forces that were bound up with it. El(*}9002 that Kant's ‘Critique Of Pure Reason’ equally drives Christianity out of the temple by bringing to the fore sigma metaphysics to replace God. Thus Kant’s philosophy, instead of a weapon in the fight against the existing methods of thought and institutions, becomes a means of trying to reconcile antagonisms.

Chapter 10: El(*}TRACT 10: The Struggle For Existence: El(*}10001 The Struggle For Existence. Darwin (1809 1882): The Development And Change In Plants And Animals. El(*}10002 Kant, like Plato, had divided mankind into two parts, a natural one and a supernatural one - an animal and an angelic. But there was a strong desire by the bourgeoisie to bring the entire world, including our intellectual functions, under some kind of sixth sense metaphysical unitary conception. This sigma metaphysical unity was devised to exclude all objective five-sense factors and replace them with some sort of sixth sense out-of-this-world subjective factors. But the materialist method of thought was too deeply grounded in the circumstances of history and reality for Kantian or neo-Katian sigma metaphysical concepts to be able to paralyze materialism for any length of time.

Chapter 11: El(*} TRACT 11: Darwin – Self Movement: El(*}11001 Darwin: Self-Movement And Intelligence Consciousness, Space & Sequence In Time:- El(*}11002 that at an early period the organisms divided themselves into two great groups – those which developed the organs of self motion, and those animals and plants which lacked such locomotion. It is clear that the power of self-movement is a mighty weapon in the struggle for life. It enables the organism to follow its food, to avoid danger, to bring its young into places where they are secure from dangers and which are provided with food. El(*}11003 that also self-motion, however, necessarily implies an intelligence, and vice versa. The one of these factors without the other is absolutely useless. Only in combination do they become a weapon in the struggle for life.

Chapter 12: El(*}TRACT 12: Motive Of Self Maintenance: El(*}12001Motives Of Self Maintenance And Propagation: Darwin; The Individual; Self Preservation; Instinct. El(*}12002 that both the powers of self-movement and of knowing belong inseparably together as weapons in the struggle for existence. It is a relationship of mutual symbiotic development. El(*}12003 that self-movement and knowledge, combined in themselves, do not form sufficient weapons in the struggle for life. Of what use is merely the strongest muscles, the most agile joints, the sharpest senses, the greatest understanding, in this struggle, if the organism does not feel the impulse to employ them to its preservation? Of what use are they if the sight of food or the knowledge of danger leaves them indifferent and awakes no emotion in them?

Chapter 13: El(*}TRACT 13: The Social Instinct: El(*}13001The Social Instinct; Darwin: Sympathy: Conscience. El(*}13002 that besides the individual preservation instinct there is the migratory instinct that is also part of self preservation - a subject so vast that for the purposes of this dissertation we will leave to the scientists in that field. El(*}13003 that besides the individual preservation instinct which are common to all animals, the struggle for life develops in particular ways in particular kinds of animals. In the context of moral thinking, ethical codes, civil and criminal law we are interested in another kind of instinct which is of very great importance for our subject: the social instinct.

Chapter 14: El(*}TRACT 14: Production Process Denial: El(*}14001 that what appears to a Kant, the neo-Kantians, the theologians and the idealistic philosophers and professional talk show circuit Swamis, Goswamis, Amits, and other Gurus that are so far divorced from the production process of mankind that all they can envision is that everything is product and produced as the creation of a higher world of spirit. They cannot shed the opaque veneer that surrounds and isolates their brains in their towers and of course the money question always comes into view. O yes they can shed the veneer long enough to see which way that the money part flows into view. They will not see the social instincts have grown up with the fight for existence, and to what a great extent they originally were useful in the preservation of species.

Chapter 15: El(*}TRACT 15: Ethics, Morals And History: El(*}15001 Ethics And The Materialist Conception Of History: The Ethics Of Marxism; The Roots Of The Materialist Conception Of History; Cooperative Social Moral Thinking: The Role Of Statistics. El(*}15002 that the Physical Sciences were formerly referred to as the natural sciences because they were not placed on a really solid base until the period now under observation. Then there then arose a rapid progress of the physical sciences (as opposed to the slow progress in the mental sciences of philosophy, law, history and dialectical political economy etc.) from the French revolution on the Physical Sciences are intimately connected with the expansion of capitalism from this time on. El(*}15003 that 3E capitalist big industry especially big Fractional Reserve Banksterism rests entirely on the application and expansion of Physical Science.

Chapter 16: El(*}TRACT 16: Society And Technical Development: El(*}16001 The Organisation Of Human Society.Technical Development. El(*}16002 that we may now regard mankind from the standpoint of the materialist conception of history at the stage at which we left people in the foregoing Tracts and paragraphs, for example at the boundary that divides mankind from the rest of the animal world. El(*}16003 that the question must be asked:- What is it that raises mankind above other animals? Do there exist between people and animals only gradual differences or is there also an essential difference?  

Chapter 17: El(*}TRACT 17: Technical Consciousness: El(*}17001 The Development Of The Technical Consciousness Of humankind: Technology And The Methods of Life;

Chapter 18: El(*}TRACT 18: Animal And Social Organisms: El(*}18001 Animal And Social Organisms: A New Organism Arises – Human Society: 

Chapter 19: El(*}TRACT 19: The Social Instincts:El(*}19001 The Changes In The Strength Of The Social Instincts: Language: El(*}19002 that since human society is continually rapidly changing in contrast to a slower animal evolution, for that very reason the moral aspect of people in society must also be changing relatively rapidly. The alteration in the conditions of life due to the use of tools and the division of labor must react on the nature of people and upon their moral thinking. Thus the evolution of tools and the division of labor necessarily extends some of peoples natural organs in a greater degree and thus transforms many thought processes.

Chapter 20: El(*}TRACT 20: War: Military Moral Thinking:-El(*}20001 War And Property: Sixth Estate Military Moral Thinking: El(*}20002 that a further means beside community in work and language to strengthen the social impulses, it is stated by bourgeois writers, are formed by the social development through the rise of war. We have no reason to suppose that primitive men and women were warlike beings.

Chapter 21: El(*}TRACT 21: The Rise Of Property: El(*}21001 The Rise Of Property: Custom & Moral Thinking: El(*}21002 that this development of war, as discussed previously, is as a consequence of the development of the privatization of public-property, which again comes from the technical historical development of society. El(*}21003 that every object, which is produced in society or with which production is carried on in it must be at the disposal of some entity and this being can either be a single individual, a group, or the entire society..

Chapter 22: El(*}TRACT 22: Internationalism: El(*}22001 The Influence Of The Social Instincts: Moral Thinking In Internationalism The Degree Of Strength In Which The Social Instincts Are At Work, Are Effective And Alter Themselves Person To person Estate To Estate. Cohesion And Its Breakdown: El(*}22002 that traditional ethical codes [C] try to modify moral thinking into a force which regulates relations of persons to persons. Ethical codes start with the individual person (or company) and not with the society as a whole. Such individual thinking overlooks the fact of class divisions in the society in that the moral thinking of, let us say, a person of the 3E may not correspond with the moral thinking of a person from the 5E. (in this case assume the underlying [I] to be constant - not compressed out of existence.)

Chapter 23: El(*}TRACT 23: Class Divisions And Morality: El(*}23001 Class Division And Morality: Nomenclature Of The Estate System: El(*}23002 that 3E private capital economic development tends to make the circle of society wider within which the social instinct and virtues in order to fight private capital come into being. This process continues until they finally embrace the whole of humanity. BUT at the same time 3E capital creates not only private interests within society that are capable of considerably diminishing the effect of these social instincts. That capital in private hands also creates special domains in society, that it can materially control. Some domains (Estates) it fosters others it injures at the entire expense of global society.El(*}23003 that the formation of classes is also a product of the division of labor.

Chapter 24: El(*}TRACT 24: Coopertive Societies: El(*}24001 Women’s Role. Gentile Cooperative Societies. Venture Charities:- The Lowest Stage Of Capitalism. El(*}24002 that technical progress, division of labor, the separation into trades was limited till the last century almost exclusively to men; the household and the woman having been only slightly affected by these changes. That the separation by sex in the workplace while still at the time of this observation is not perfect, there have been great strides over the past century in regard to the emancipation of women in the salary and wage workplace. Yet there are great gaps in this advancement  usually do to some arcane religious beliefs that reside in Buddhism, Christian, Islam, Jewish, Indian (caste) and other religious or quasi-religious belief throwbacks to the past. 

Chapter 25: El(*}TRACT 25: Tenets Of Morality: El(*}25001 The Tenets Of Morality; [C] Codes and Laws Morality Is Relative And Changing; [I] Innate Morality Is More Stable: Customary Elements: Custom and Convention:

Chapter 26: El(*}TRACT 26: Dual Content In Moral Thinking: El(*}26001The Dual Content In Moral Thinking. The Practical Roots Of Morality; (But Duty First) El(*}26002 that a simple custom cannot explain the force of the feeling of duty, which often shows itself more powerful than all the instincts of self-preservation.

Chapter 27: El(*}TRACT 27: Base And Superstructure In Production: El(*}27001 The System Of Production And Its Superstructure. El(*}27002 that Moral thinking alters with the society and with the various estates in it, yet not uninterruptedly and not in the same fashion and degree as social needs. It become promptly recognized and felt as rules of conduct because it has become habit. Once habit is taken root for a relatively long period of time morals therefrom lead an independent life, while technical progress advances, developments in the methods of production, and thus the transformation in social needs go on.

Chapter 28: El(*}TRACT 28: Acid Test Of Morality: El(*}28001 The Acid Test Of Morality: We Now Put Under The Scope Morality And Immorality. El(*}28002 that as mankind advance in its fits, starts and even sometimes regression so do the contradictions become greater between the minority ruling party’s morals vis a vis the morals in the majority in society. The differences in economics life, action, and moral thinking between the ruling class and that of overwhelming majority of people opens-up to such an extent; they lead down different paths; they become obvious to everyone. And it is then that the writers of the time can record these differences.

Chapter 29: El(*}TRACT 29: The Moral Ideal: El(*}29001 The Moral Ideal. Understanding The Different Classes Of Property And Their Connection To The Moral Ideal. El(*}29002 that growing contradiction between changing social conditions and stagnating and regressive moral thinking of the 3E and its lackey estates, which goes hand in hand with a weakening of the social instincts tends to a growing immorality in those estates and in their growing hypocrisy. This fact shows up as cynicism in the population as a whole.

Chapter 30: El(*}TRACT 30: Laws Of Morality: El(*}30000 The Laws Of Morality In Homo Sapiens: Dialectics at work in such laws: Thus we have arrived at the following law:- Moral Thinking and action in an individual is made up of five distinct and separate elements:- 

Chapter 31: El(*}TRACT 31: Modes of Operation Of Ethical Codes: El(*}31001 Modes Of Operation Of Ethical Codes; Their Impact on Social Instinct; Moral Buttresses. El(*}31002 that let us now move on to give some thought on specific subjects and to the ideals in moral thinking about them, the social instinct behind them, and the mores that might override the social instinct for individuals in many areas in ordinary everyday life.

Chapter 32: El(*}TRACT 32: Profit And Value Added Usurpation: El(*}32001 So now we have examined the material basis on how it is possible for spirit to indeed objectively exist. And Just like time, spirit exists because material exists – no material then no time and no spirit either. We have shown that spirit does not arise out of some Metaphysical non-sense world but it arises out of the real objective world of things outside us. We reject the ancient word soul and use our new word CImb. Soul is supposed to be “everlasting” and based on a world of faith and sixth sense metaphysics while the spirit or CImb comes from the real world of five senses and lives in the breast of every person and it grows matures and dies with that person. 


SurvivalAce Folk Medicine ATSHTF

SurvivalAce Folk Medicine


Chapter 1: Rub, Eat, Plaster, Inhale & Leech Ancient concotions for rubbing: for Eating Problems; for inhalants; tincture prep; mustard plaster; vaporizers; coup age; hydrogen peroxide; leeches; maggot therapy; bee venom therapy; bismuth therapy; phages; cedar; castor oil; bug repellant; venom bites; wraping a venom wound 

Chapter 2: Afflictions A to D Ancient treatments for; anaphylactic shock; anthrax; botulism; brucellosis; burns; cancer:- DCA and other forms of treatment; chlamydia; cholera; diphtheria - croup; dysentery - bloody flux; dying and dead bodies;

Chapter 3: Afflictions E to M Ancient treatment for: eyes; giardiasis - beaver fever; Gonnorrhea - clap; hantavirus; hepatitis a-b-c ; HIV; Influenza; Lyme disease; malaria; measles; meningitis; mumps; flesh eating disease.

Chapter 4: Afflictions P to Q Ancient treatment for: Pain relief - nitrous oxide, laughing gas - aspirin - chloroform - opium; paratyphoid; pertussis - whooping cough; Plague-pneumonia; Poison; activated charcoal; polio; psittacosis -bird flu;

Chapter 5: Afflictions R to T Ancient treatment for: Rabies; ringworm; rocky mountain spotted fever; snake bite; syphilis; tetanus a horrible affliction; toenail fungus; trichinosis; Trichomoniasis - trick; tuberculosis; tularemia;

Chapter 6: Afflictions U to Z Ancient treatment for: Varicella - chicken pox - shingles; virus - herpes - virus in general.- BHT

Chapter 7: Medical Practitioners ATSHTF Medical calamity at the gates: massive natural disasters - nuclear strikes etc. Notes from the field. No medical services, no hospitals and no 911 either. Bootstrap medicine wounds; burns; broken bones; shock; childbirth; Diabetics; no insulin teeth etc.

Chapter 8: Vitamines & Minerals ATSHTF

Chapter 9: First Aid Kit 




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