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We’re not headed towards civil war. It’s already here.

Author: John Colclough

Fifth Generational Warfare is the modern method of socio-political conflict.

The concept is characterized by social engineering on a massive scale. It often comes in the form of back-to-back psy-ops, commonly executed by means of technological influence to foster mass hysteria. You didn’t think in a modern civil war that you’d be picking up your musket and facing off with your fellow neighbor, did you?

When we think of the Civil War, we recall the time when two opposing sides of the nation formed separate forces to battle one another. Well now, it’s geographically nonsensical to so much as attempt to secede from the union. The major social conflicts typically come down to countryside and city folk living in very different daily realities.

Take gun rights, for instance. Routine gun violence and mass shootings commonly take place in spaces where people are inevitably clustered together. In metropolitan areas, most people don’t even conceal carry. So much as seeing a firearm is enough to spark chaos—even when it’s just law enforcement officials.

In contrast, people who settle more remotely are fewer and further between. Many who reside in more rural areas own more land. They are much more inclined to exercise their right and responsibility to protect their own.

The mere suggestion of banning firearms has very different implications for just these two demographics of people.

As cities grow, the free market renders them more expensive to occupy. This is especially true in times of accelerated inflation. The worst consequences of poverty, or even a strained income, largely stems from metropolitan areas.

Meanwhile, rural communities have a tendency to be more independent. Many people are familiar with others in the area, and they all participate in a relatively limited local economy.

Many rural residents resort to the most conventional lifestyles, because it is the most tried and true. Traditionalism best favors their families. Culture is consistent. A good universal economy often manifests in a noticeable improvement in their day to day lives, especially with commodities such as gas and groceries.

At the same time, those in the city are faced with an endless list of grievances in their ever-changing climate. Even in communities so clustered together, there is little universal cohesion. Despite constantly brushing shoulders with everyone most places you go, it is common to develop a social numbness. Tuning into the ongoing news cycle, yet another crisis is constantly playing out before their eyes.

The concepts of “diversity” and “multiculturalism” are wildly incompatible in these two localities.

In metropolitan areas (where many of the most definitive decisions are made for the rest of the state), these individuals who can hardly interact with one another are more likely to believe that enacting their big ideas progresses us all towards a better world with less problems from around the corner playing out in the news.

In rural communities, it’s virtually unnecessary. The local economy remains consistent, and there is little need to try and force unconventional changes. Shoehorning such ideas is much more likely to impose on their freedoms, and fosters animosity against the clowns who are constantly conjuring them.

These are just a few simple differences that foster entirely different realities for just these two generalized groups of people.

Today, the Democrat party capitalizes on the fact that the loudest noise emanates from the city locals who can simply run down the street screeching for abrupt changes. They put the Republican Party on their back-foot by joining the chaos, claiming that these people represent the rest of us in favor their own agenda. All they need to do these days is accuse someone of one of the “ism’s” or “phobic’s,” and it’s yet another victory to fuel the next movement that will likely blow up on social media the next day.

I’d venture to suggest that Republican voters are largely disgruntled Americans, incapable of coalescing in such a loud or noticeable way when they’re so far away from all the cameras that rotate around the larger communities. In fact, they are also much more likely to fall victim to the mob, who echo the same “ism’s” and “phobe’s” as their regularly televised and otherwise showcased ring leaders.

Big tech and mainstream media are also leveraged against the disadvantaged. The “villains” are the ones who so much as suggest that they won’t be just “getting with the program,” in the form of whatever new flavor supersedes the outdated ideas of yesterday.

So, the title of this article suggests a modern civil war. I haven’t even bothered to showcase the most significant examples of the current culture war, but those paired with the ramifications of a wildly irresponsible socioeconomic blueprint only spells cataclysm for all of us. The masses are blind to even acknowledging the drastic damage being done to their daily lives, with prices soaring amongst essential commodities.

Our culture has fallen victim to a massively successful effort to distract from the foundations of our livelihoods collapsing beneath us. We can only do our best to divert this diving plane into a less explosive crash landing.

We’re already in the midst of our second civil war, and winning the culture war does matter.

With everything around us suggesting otherwise, it is easy to believe that we have already lost. However, simply sticking to our principles and resisting abrupt, outlandish change has wildly contagious properties.

These modern, progressive, reality-denying initiatives do not hold water. It will not take long for that to become blatantly apparent. In the meantime, it is imperative to hammer in the fact in every way possible that the most tried and true principles we all once at least acknowledged are simply timeless.

The Left has somehow succeeded at speaking for all of us, suggesting that our formerly sacred ideals are the most outrageous and destructive societal elements ever known to man. Now, it is our prerogative to make it known that all the while, it’s been the other way around.

There need not be any physical blood spilled in this civil conflict. Simply prevailing in influence of the greater public can demand the supply of common sense from our most prominent institutions. Our values don’t have to adapt for our tactics to evolve. We must adapt to beat these people at their own game, and the game is this:

Make it clear as day that the sky is blue, and the grass is green. Furthermore, make it clear that anyone who suggests otherwise is the insane lunatic that they make us out to be.

That is how we win this war.

The views expressed in this article are the author’s and do not necessarily represent those of Resident Skeptics.

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