The New Mind War
“I am the ruby red that dwells with the horizon. The world in me is shining.”
Why? What is the objective here?
Let’s begin by looking at the power of mass-propaganda. What British culture once was, what it had, has been systematically corrupted and completely destroyed. Now, we have subversive corporate entities using stylised mass-communication as well as an understanding of the human sub-conscious to turn consumption into an inner compulsion. Old values, those characterised by a particular identity and which converged into an iconography – an aesthetic expressive and diverse in tradition and self sufficifiency. All of this has been destroyed to create a mass corporate culture, much of it foreign. New desires and habits were implanted by corporate advertising to replace the old. Individual frustrations and discontents can now be solved, so corporate culture assures, through the wonders of consumerism and homogenisation. British culture was replaced with junk culture and junk politics.
Now, standing upon the ash heap one can survey the ruins of what we once were. The very slogans of advertising and mass culture have become the idiom of common expression and political discourse, robbing all of the language that would make sense of the destruction. The public are bombarded by carefully crafted images meant to confuse propaganda with ideology and knowledge with how we feel. The airwaves are awash in lies. As we search for alternative ways to communicate during a time of crisis we must also communicate in new forms. In doing this, we must appeal to old emotions as well as the reason we had them. We should not be afraid of emotion – of passion and which alone will permit us to confront the forces that have in fact turned us into zombies.
This is the true substance of the Mind War
There is nothing in the world to compare with what we once were, and, if realised and allowed, will emerge again and accompany the future. Therefore it is our duty to present the true architects of our endeavour. It is not a historical archive, but a statement of a purpose that began with certain people and through changing times, still manifests within the collective character of our endeavour, a determination to be as their example. We have to say who they are.
In addition, during this present time, it is that there are powerful and antagonistic forces waging against what we say, nation states and parts thereof; actors both internal and external, who are maniacal, dangerous and destructive. To some and in completely erroneous fashion these forces assume significance and in whatever way are seen to potentially override all that we have achieved and will achieve, to redefine us in an image that is alien to us.
The Mind War therefore and in this part of its presentation, is a confirming of our collective consciousness, latent within many and very much alive in us, and which those aforementioned malevolent forces cannot affect in negative ways.
Our archives specialist in this section is (C-IV) and who has a very special relationship with British military history and (C-I) who is a psychologist, whose own character pervades. Both are deeply embroiled in developing the Mind War and ways to apply our historical significance within both the contemporary application of asymmetric, fourth-generation warfare, and to blend it in what we envisage as our future global reality.
An issue we discussed and which precedes possible responses is; how many in the current time, besides being susceptible to what we can do without, view the present as containing all that can be important; are adhered to the supports which abound, the values associated with a world-view based upon them, that what is gone is felt to have no significance at all, if even known of, is anachronistic at best?
Well, it is the case and has to be acknowledged, that much is held within the application of emerging technologies. These applications are very quickly developing and have an important place within our defence capability. An important fact to blend with these future concepts is that both the source and application of our ingenuity is carried by a very specific quality of uniqueness and self-worth.
Another way of looking at it is; while building an Empire, these men and women quite literally fought dragons, hand to hand, to the death. It is worth thinking about while we engage for example, such developments as synthetic aperture radar and while we use mapping software. While shopping at the Trafford Centre, or using the sports arena.
Certain people to whom this is also directed will be affected somewhere in the threat paradigm because they will see it that way, as non-relatable, in fact as an unbeatable type of propaganda, precisely to what extent is open to speculation. This, in relation not only to the corporate raiders and redefiners of culture but to the radicalised jihadist and the demoniacal information attacks increasingly being levelled against us and from all quarters of the world.
This Section will be in a continuous building stage. There are an enormous number of individuals to include, literally thousands, and the requisite detail initially as brief sketch will be expanded.
This Section might be presented as a 3D mind-map.
Lieutenant-General Sir John Moore, KB, (1761 – 1809)
The British Empire.
Order of the Bath.
American War of Independence :
French Revolutionary Wars :
Siege of Calvi
Irish Rebellion of 1798
Battle of Foulksmills
Anglo-Russian invasion of Holland :
Battle of Callantsoog Battle of Krabbendam
Battle of Alkmaar
French campaign in Egypt and Syria : Battle of Abukir Battle of Alexandria
Peninsular War :
Battle of Corunna
Lieutenant-General Moore was fatally wounded at the Battle of Corunna, hit in the left chest area and shoulder by a cannon shot, breaking his ribs, his arm, lacerating his shoulder and the whole of his left side and lungs. As Lord Nelson, he was mortally wounded in battle, surviving long enough to be assured that he had gained a victory. He said to his friend Colonel Anderson “You know I always wished to die this way.” He asked Colonel Anderson to speak to his friends and mother and enquired if his staff were safe and was assured that they were. While casting his eyes around the room he saw Charles Banks Stanhope and said to him “Remember me to your sister, Stanhope”. He was then silent and died shortly afterwards.
Brigadier General Sir Harry Burnett Lumsden (1821-1896)
Was actually born aboard the East India Comapany ship Rose, in the Bay of Bengal,
on the 12th of November, 1821.
BRITISH INDIAN ARMY
Knight Commander of the Order of the Star of India
Companion of the Order of the Bath
First Anglo-Afghan War
First Anglo-Sikh War
Second Anglo-Sikh War
**(1846, accompanied an expedition led by Lawrence to dispose the incumbent governor Imam ud-Din
1847, nominated to raise a Corps of Guides, to be the finest appointment in the country.
1848, originated the use of a new brown coloured uniform called ‘khaki’).
Maj. Gen. Willian Howe. KB. PC. (1729 – 1814)
The British Empire.
Commands : Colonel, 60th (later 58th) Regiment of Foot.
Colonel, 46th Regiment of Foot.
Commander-in-Chief. North America. qColonel, 19th Light Dragoons.
War of the Austrian Succession
Seven Years’ War
Siege of Louisbourg
Battle of the Plains of Abraham
Capture of Belle Île
Battle of Havana
American War of Independence
New York and New Jersey campaign
French Revolutionary Wars
Adversitate. Custodi. Per Verum
** page in construction