“Over the gates of Auschwitz were the words “Work Makes You Free”. Over the gates of the Solovetsky camp in Lenin’s gulag: “Through Labour – Freedom!”. Over the gates of the Ngenya detention camp, run by the British in Kenya: “Labour and Freedom“. “Dehumanisation appears to follow an almost inexorable course.”
British and U.S. corporations/transhumanists were involved in setting up all three internment/death camp states as well as many others. A factory for killing and a factory for Fords, in the same location, that at the same time rids the world of “undesirables” and “surplus labour” while making a buck is a mechanical and diabolically clever scheme. Factory methods for human management.
Dehumanization, non humanism, British trans-humanism. Breaking down the nation, tribe and family and replacing these with a corporate state and “freedom through labour” mass majority, describes our contemporary synthetic world completely. By majority I mean those useful to profits, but, not those surplus to labour needs; not the weak nor the sick or lame. The useful majority of workers comrades, the professions, the services, the trades, is what I mean. Genetically enhanced interracial mass workers of the global proletariat comrades is how this idea is articulated. The workers who don’t see money call the many and chose the few for synthetic heaven above the din, where the air has a fine, fine sparkle and the streets are paved with gold or so I’ve heard; nothing like the mud, blood and beer down here in the dictatorship of the proletariat where the inconvenient are stacked in trenches like cord wood.
By dictatorship of the proletariat I mean corporate monopoly government comrades. By democratic-centralism I mean a quorum of the board. By “mighty independent reality” it is meant synthetic reality. Species and tribes disappear at an alarming rate and in their place shinny new factory products. The transhumanist agenda is to create more easily managed synthetics and replace the difficult, god given beings with them. It is the Lucifer agenda.
Competition and work are the shinning path to consumer freedom comrades; the shinning path to more goods, down here in hell anyway, where staying human is the most important and most difficult task. How does a Borg stay human?
Imperial Reckoning: The Untold Story of Britain’s Gulag in Kenya
Breaking up existing cultures is how free trade colonialism is effective in extracting resources by simply planting a flag. As early as 1954 Evelyn Baring, 1st Baron Howick of Glendale, KG, GCMG, KCVO of the famous banking family was aware of a kind of Mau Mau solidarity in his concentration camps in Kenya. “Special Branch” (MI6-5-4-3-1-007) then sets to work.
“Once Special Branch began reporting “sufficient evidence of Mau Mau activities within detention camps” screening requirements changed. From the end of 1955 forward all screening teams were ordered to take into account not only whether the individual concerned confessed to his or her Mua Mau activities but also whether he or she has provided information about anything that took place during the period of detention.”
Meaning the SIS or MI6 or whatever is operating inside detention camps where wide spread torture was taking place. Before Kenya, Baring was in Southern Rhodesia 1942 – 1944
“Born to the wealthy Baring banking family and a younger son of Evelyn Baring, 1st Earl of Cromer, the first British ruler of Egypt, Baring was created 1st Baron Howick of Glendale in 1960 and a Knight of the Garter in 1972. He married, in 1935, Mary Cecil Grey, who was the daughter of Charles Grey, 5th Earl Grey.”
Tying a neat knot between banking families, detention camps and torture, and MI5-6 as we will one day do the same with the Bank of England and others with regard to Nazism and Bolshevism’s torture and death camps. The lords and ladies of Transhumanism/Darwinism are not immune to being cured of the bad British habit of chopping heads off or blowing from a gun. Torturers? View magic maps.
“In June, 1957, Sir Evelyn passed on to Alan Lennox-Boyd a secret memorandum written by Eric Griffiths-Jones, the attorney general of Kenya. The memorandum described the abuse of Mau Mau detainees. The paper alleges that Sir Evelyn supplied a covering letter that asserted that inflicting “violent shock” was the only way of dealing with Mau Mau insurgents.”
From the Guardian:
“From now on, Griffith-Jones wrote, for the abuse to remain legal, Mau Mau suspects must be beaten mainly on their upper body, “vulnerable parts of the body should not be struck, particularly the spleen, liver or kidneys”, and it was important that “those who administer violence … should remain collected, balanced and dispassionate”.
Almost as an after-thought, the attorney general reminded the governor of the need for complete secrecy. “If we are going to sin,” he wrote, “we must sin quietly.””
Read the Guardian article. “Sins of colonialists lay concealed for decades in secret archive“
Retaliation — “The Devil’s Wind” After the Sepoy Rebellion in India
All the city people found within the walls (of the city of Delhi) when our troops entered were bayoneted on the spot, and the number was considerable, as you may suppose, when I tell you that in some houses forty and fifty people were hiding. These were not mutineers but residents of the city, who trusted to our well-known mild rule for pardon. I am glad to say they were disappointed.From the end of 1857, the British had begun to gain ground again. Lucknow was retaken in March 1858. On 8 July 1858, a peace treaty was signed and the war ended. The last rebels were defeated in Gwalior on 20 June 1858. By 1859, rebel leaders Bakht Khan and Nana Sahib had either been slain or had fled. As well as hanging mutineers, the British had some “blown from cannon”; an old Mughal (also “Mogul” in English) punishment adopted many years before in India. A method of execution midway between firing squad and hanging but more demonstrative; sentenced rebels were set before the mouth of cannons and blown to pieces. It was a crude and brutal war, with both sides resorting to what would now be described as war crimes. In the end, however, in terms of sheer numbers, the casualties were significantly higher on the Indian side. A letter published after the fall of Delhi in the “Bombay Telegraph” and subsequently reproduced in the British press testified to the scale and nature of the retaliation:
Another brief letter from General Montgomery to Captain Hodson, the conqueror of Delhi exposes how the British military high command approved of the cold blooded massacre of Delhites: “All honour to you for catching the king and slaying his sons. I hope you will bag many more!”
Another comment on the conduct of the British soldiers after the fall of Delhi is of Captain Hodson himself in his book, Twelve years in India: “With all my love for the army, I must confess, the conduct of professed Christians, on this occasion, was one of the most humiliating facts connected with the siege.” (Hodson was killed during the recapture of Lucknow in early 1858).
Edward Vibart, a nineteen year-old officer, also recorded his experience:
It was literally murder… I have seen many bloody and awful sights lately but such a one as I witnessed yesterday I pray I never see again. The women were all spared but their screams on seeing their husbands and sons butchered, were most painful… Heaven knows I feel no pity, but when some old grey bearded man is brought and shot before your very eyes, hard must be that man’s heart I think who can look on with indifference…
The British adopted a policy of “no prisoners”, a policy which was enforced by means of massacre and mass executions. One officer, Thomas Lowe, later remembered how on one occasion his unit had taken 76 prisoners (they were just too tired to carry on killing and needed a rest, he recalled). Later, after a quick trial, the prisoners were all lined up with a British soldier standing a couple of yards in front of them. On the order “fire”, they were all simultaneously shot, “swept… from their earthly existence”. This was not the only mass execution Lowe participated in. On another occasion his unit took 149 prisoners, and once again they were lined up and all simultaneously shot.
A British style Einsatzgrupen before ww1