Wednesday, July 4, 2018

Turning the Tables on the Left

They're gearing up their organizing efforts. They are quite proud of their work, putting links to various organizing manuals/documents on their website. I've downloaded some of the more pertinent docs/pdfs, and plan to use them:

  • To show how the 'organic street protests' are nothing like what they are said to be, but a deliberate, programmed effort to destroy the administration and put themselves back in power.
  • To learn more about Leftist tactics and strategies - you have to Know Your Enemy, as a famous military leader once said. Patton would agree:
    • "What he said during a battle in North Africa may be legend, but it typifies the man. Patton’s troops and tanks were engaged in a successful counterattack of German forces under General Erwin Rommel. Patton is reported to have shouted in the thick of the battle, “I read your book, Rommel! I read your book!” And that he did. In Rommel’s book Infantry Attacks, the famed “Desert Fox” carefully detailed his military strategy. And Patton, having read it and knowing what to expect, planned his moves accordingly."

1 comment:

Glenda T Goode said...

Never forget to constantly monitor your enemy. John Boyd creator of the concept of the OODA loop. Here is a brief explanation:

OODA loop
The phrase OODA loop refers to the decision cycle of observe, orient, decide, and act, developed by military strategist and USAF Colonel John Boyd. Boyd applied the concept to the combat operations process, often at the strategic level in military operations. It is now also often applied to understand commercial operations and learning processes.

Planning and acting, reacting or come combination of the two are not guarantees of success. However, knowing the enemy as you have described them as, and the execute the loop and then be prepared immediately to re-loop and do this as many times as necessary to achieve victory.

While the left may have a 'plan of action' it is a decentralized organization that consists primarily of leadership at the higher levels and foot soldiers. They lack the middle management echelon that provides communication and coordination. By entering the fray with the idea that things might become quite 'fluid' in terms of situations and changes in tactics, you are better prepared to respond to them.