Sunday, November 20, 2016

Synarchism and Communitarianism: A Synthesis of Ideologies

"Everything on it" - the grand synthesis

There have been attempts by several writers to explain communitarianism, but it's not an easy topic to fully understand or write about. Since it is a relatively new political synthesis, and because the meaning of the word "communitarianism" has changed over time, so has synarchism. It takes a while to grasp how far-reaching it is. The best way to describe the emerging form of global government is that it is a synthesis of ideas.

The communitarian plan for religion ends up being something very similar, which is a New Age synthesis that gives credibility to all religious faiths of the world. Each faith of the world will add its own distinguishable ingredient, so it will be recognized. This religion is like a Subway sandwich with "everything on it". It has Judeo-Christian elements, Islam, nature worship, along with aspects of other false faiths. It is much like the Bahá'í Faith. It recognizes one God, and hopes to see all faiths of the world reconcile their differences in worship of that one God - even though this view is an abomination to the One True God.

Synarchism is another ingredient that has been added to the communitarian synthesis. In actuality, it very well could be one-in-the-same as synarchism, or communitarianism is a reinvention of synarchism - but I have no proof to back either of those claims. Presented here are the similarities between synarchism and communitarianism, since both have foundational elements of the final form of world government. It too has the same characteristics of the Subway sandwich with "everything on it".

As you will see, both offer a synthesis of ideologies - stemming directly from the philosopher Plato. His studies in philosophy reconciled opposing views of other philosophers before him - one of them being the philosopher Heraclitus. He believed in the unity of opposites, stating that "the path up and down are one and the same", all existing entities being characterized by pairs of contrary properties. Unity of opposites is the central theme of dialectics, made popular by Plato and the German philosopher Georg Hegel. Both communitarianism and synarchism work on the dialectic, which makes them the perfect pair of Plato's philosophy straight from the pit of Hell.  (more...)


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