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Point One- Truth
« on: 25 March 2010 at 23:25 »
This work is the first of the Sixteen Points of Creativity- a series of sixteen articles dealing with different aspects of life, and designed to illuminate Creativity and natural law.

Point One- Truth

"We know truth, not only by reason, but also by the heart."  -Blaise Pascal

If man's view of reality is too far askew from fact, he is deemed insane.  Therefore, sanity can be defined as conformity to the truth- or, knowing the way the world actually is.  How do we come to such knowledge?  Why is it important to know the truth?  What distorts truth?  Such are the questions pondered by veritologists- studiers of truth.

Truth reveals to humanity where their priorities should lie.  By examining nature, Ben Klassen concluded that an individuals highest priority is to their race.  Any person who wishes can retreat to a natural setting and observe firsthand the same phenomena that led Our Founder to his conclusions.  Everywhere in nature we see innumerable species segregating themselves along the lines of species and sub-species, all the while maintaining a fierce loyalty to their own.  It is natural law that dictates that this be the case, because such an arrangement facilitates the survival of the best.  Every species is locked into a battle for limited resources and only the best and strongest will survive that fight.  This battle, with it's inevitable casualties, results in ever more highly refined gene pools.  This process drives evolution.  The counterpoint to this process is disobedience to natural law.  When any species violates the ordinances decreed from time immemorial, the swift, merciless punishment is always the same- extinction.  Therefore we see that strict loyalty to our own kind and to nature's laws is critical to our own survival, expansion, and advancement.

Throughout the course of it's evolution, White humanity has gained an edge over other species not only by being able to recognize the truth, but by being able to apply it.  Applied truth takes the form of technology, and is one of the many advantages of knowing how the world works.  Millions of creative minds have transferred billions of inventions from heart to hand, improving the lives of countless people.  The house you live in, for example, is the product of thousands of inventions:  screws, drywall, insulation, safety glass, PVC pipe, and copper wire to name only a few.  The common link between all of these inventions is that they are subject to natural law.  The safety glass in your windows was designed and tested using the laws of physics.  The copper wire was produced with the laws of electrodynamics and conductivity in mind.  The color, texture, and viscosity of the paint that shades your walls is the cumulative result of applied chemistry.  This is not to mention architecture, vehicles, appliances, leisure activities, and communications that are all made possible by the application of truth to dilemmas.  Truth enables technology and therefore improves our quality of life.

Although nature's laws and punishments are immutable and have not changed for billions of years, the tendency of a given species to recognize and obey those laws is not immutable.  The outcome of recognition or rejection is always the same:  the species that actively chooses to recognize and obey the law is blessed with abundance, prosperity, and posterity; the species that rejects, ignores, or suppresses natural law is shortly met with ruin- nature has no mercy in her judgements.  As can be observed throughout history- both ancient and recent- when our race comes together in it's own self-interest and operates according to natural law, we too are blessed.  When we follow truth, great benefits await.  As Rome conquered the known world, it reached the zenith of its power.  Augustus Caesar, who presided over the Pax Romana, ruled according to truth.  At this time, Rome was an empire which firmly grasped the natural law of survival, expansion, and advancement as summed up in the Roman philosophy "impendo vel intereo"- expand or die.  The Romans rightfully believed that if they did not spread to every corner of the earth, they would perish from it.  Rome believed in natural law and was awarded with over 200 years of peace and prosperity.

Manifest Destiny pervades early Western culture.  It is a moral, almost spiritual, belief that the American continent was predestined to be conquered and ruled over by Whites, and that this was justified by any means.  The explorers who first set foot on America's rocky shores gave no thought to who may have owned the land.  As far as they were concerned, the land they desired was theirs for the taking.  Contrary to twenty-first century morality, natural morality dictates that this was indeed the proper perspective to have.  When a species invades a new territory in order to provide food or land for it's own, the first things it does it to drive out the native population either by cunning or force.  In the American expansion, the former is exemplified in the purchase of Manhattan Island for $24; the latter is seen in the many battles fought as we expanded across that continent.  As America gained influence and power, the expansion continued.  From the Louisiana and Alaskan Purchases to the annexation of Texas, White expansion in the United States did not stop until the late 19th and early 20th centuries.  At this point, the Great Depression and the first world war caused Whites, American and European alike, to reexamine their supremacy.  White people worldwide were ashamed of what had happened, and unfortunately had only a Semitic morality to guide them.  Had they examined natural law and obeyed it's edicts, perhaps today's demographic crisis may have been avoided.  When White people expanded and advanced according to nature's outline, they were blessed with a continent on which to raise their descendants and live peacefully.  As they rejected nature and embraced the Semitic religion of Christianity, they were cursed with confusion, war, a lack of identity, and a steep decline towards extinction.  Had our ancestors followed the truth, they would have know where to place their priorities.

Truth also enables control.  As we gain more control over nature, many feel less inclined to pray to gods or demons who supposedly control everything.  Understand nature, how the world is and why it works the way it does, enables us to bend it to our will and to harness it in a way that is beneficial to us all.  Understanding the laws of nuclear physics has led to the creation of new technologies, both beneficial and harmful.  Nuclear energy has the capacity to power millions of homes, yet a nuclear bomb can destroy those same homes in an instant.  Knowing the truth about nuclear physics enabled us to create these technologies- and the danger inherent in them emphasizes the need for a pure, honest, forceful morality to guide those whose hand we place that technology in.

There are many people, some with honest intentions, others who actively seek to deceive, who claim to hold the truth.  Many times one must be initiated to know the truth, or perhaps outsiders can know "some truth" but are told that unless they believe in whatever truth is being pushed at them that they can never know the "whole truth."  There should be viewed as warning signs.  No person, group, or religion that requires belief without providing observation should be trusted.  Would you pay into a life insurance policy if there was a good chance that it wouldn't pay out when you die?  Were every Christian killed, all of their bibles burned, and all of the churches destroyed and every reference to Christianity erased from history, would any man in the future rise up with the name "Jesus Christ" on his tongue?  No.  But the laws of nature can not be silenced by virtue that they are observable.  Our Bible, holy though it is, is not indestructible.  The foundation on which it rests, however, can never be destroyed.  Truth is not found in belief, but in observation- it is discovered by the mind and embraced by the heart.