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Intelligence and the Warrior
Lynn Lockhart Quizzes the Crackpot
I would like to podcast on McNamara's folly and the connection to Plantation America as well as IQ.
On the IQ topic, I would like to talk about risk taking, and your book review of Soldiers and Ghosts. IQ is very important and I don't want to shy away from that but pursuant to Dread Grace and Aryan supremacy in war, technology, art and everything, risk taking is a form of intelligence not measured by an IQ test.
Creativity: think of something new
Courage: try something never done before
Honor: pursue regardless of the chance of failure
Persistence: try something else despite failure
Taleb has pointed out that evolution arises from repeated attempts of small changes combined with ruthless selection. The end result is a world that reflects the intelligence of a Creator.
Would love to hear about your combat experience, as you tried new things, evaluated what worked, etc. How do you see risk taking as a character trait when you are evaluating a fighter?
-Lynn

Dear Lady, below a certain level of intelligence, men are uncoachable for combat of any crucial nuance.
I have never had a high biomechanical recall, which made me a poor combat athlete, but has made me a good coach, which is the norm in athletics, with the best athletes rarely becoming coaches and the best coaches having rarely been “the best” of their kind.
Finally, I bloomed as a good fighter in my late prime, having missed out on my youth. The ability to hone one’s warrior psychology through high intensity practice is clutch in combat. The Aryans did this with the unique invention of boxing. I applied that to stick fighting—which is usually practiced as a non-contact meditation—and found I was able to compete with men of much higher technical facility, more youth, more strategy, more speed and agility and higher biomechanical recall. I suspect, that in crude wise, I imitated my ancient ancestors there. It came upon me to try contact weapon fighting—which is largely anathema in modern martial arts—when I noticed that ancient boxing postures mimicked weapon combat postures and that those postures as boxing methods were sub optimal, which gave me the idea that boxing was an art for the mental development of a weapon fighter, which is born out in all ancient literary sources as demonstrated in The Broken Dance.
When considering the warrior, a stupid fighter is a dead fighter.
When considering soldier, a stupid soldier is a dead soldier and endangers all of those around him.
Certain weapons require higher intelligence, such as the sword over the club, and hence its embracing by the Aryan warrior above all other weapons.
Also, since the sword in its long form is an ideal weapon for fighting from horseback, horse soldiers have been especially loathe to dispose of this weapon even after it had become largely obsolete, though never as obsolete as the lance, which is a more universal and lower IQ tolerant and higher strength requirement weapon.
I do not believe that McNamara committed folly. He was practicing specifically what industrial warfare is designed to do, to cull unwanted men.
-The retarded are not wanted by the system.
-The brave are not wanted by the system at all—are actually feared by it—and hence, as Wainwright’s Grandfather observed in WWI the bravest men died first, mostly before they had sired children.
The latter is an important aspect of Modern War, that it culls the potentially troublesome and heroic at extreme rates, at much higher rates than the retarded.
The people most likely to survive modern war are
-Cowards, easily controlled by state systems
-manipulators, necessary to control the cowards and propagate systems of control
The idiot, in general, is useful to no system or struggle.
The brave one is absolutely crucial to decisive warfare and anathema to Systems of Control. This is well demonstrated in mythic characters and plights of Achilles and Beowulf.
Seen in this light, the industrial wars of annihilation that were pursued roughly from 1914 to 1953, with such efforts as Vietnam, Afghanistan and Iraq standing as desultory addendums, may be seen as the State Systems inoculating themselves from the very class of man who was necessary to place these systems into dominance over the world. Ironically, much dissident thought, from Ernst Junger, and down through Hackworth, to Henry Mencken and Masonius Rufus at Identity Dixie and Samuel Finlay in his Breakfast with the Dirt Cult, has been generated by Aryan warfighters who learned through experience that their better natures were virulently feared and rejected by the managerial class who managed said wars. A great example was in House to House, when the Lieutenant and his men, having battled for a week and were covered in sores, were made to dry shave before they were allowed to have a photo op meal with the criminal politician who was their general.
In the late Aryan tradition, it is the rule to discard the hero on the field and to discredit and or discard his companions upon their return to the noose of a civilized society, the imperial tree of which they just saved from the fires of barbarism through a kind of sacrifice which is utterly anachronistic in regard to the System of Control it is implemented on behalf of, in the name of a people which is, viewed by that system as nothing but tax cattle in the form of a mewing mob of complaisance.
I would like my Coauthor, Wainwright to expand upon this:
Creativity: think of something new
Courage: try something never done before
Honor: pursue regardless of the chance of failure
Persistence: try something else despite failure
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Add Comment
BrentApril 13, 2020 4:26 AM UTC

The Mike Tyson/Sugar Ray Leonard podcast shows a couple of smart boxers. Tyson says "only the smartest win".

https://youtu.be/WTR2YNPNm0Q?t=320
responds:April 14, 2020 2:44 PM UTC

Thanks, I'll watch this when I get back online at end of month.