Sunday, April 8, 2012

My duty to defend the United States.

Because I have spoken out to suggest that war is a result of the arbitrariness of the practice of putting the dead in coffins, and that this particular arbitrariness will only be escaped if arbitrariness in general is more or less escaped by humanity, there is now in the United States a state in which there is a mixture of this suggestion foregoing with the traditional inertias regarding the real danger of war, not likely to pass away by reason of the suggestion because of the magnitude of those inertias and the meagreness of my authority in the United States, even though that authority of mine is not trifling. Another factor in this unlikeliness is that the evidence supporting the suggestion regarding coffins is not voluminous.

That being the case, I reason that my duty to defend the United States, as made plain by the complete set of nine videos in the sidebar, must extend not only to suggest such outside chances to avoid war forever as I have done, but to engage reasonably in the management of the dangers of war as practiced traditionally, and as organized by the powers that be here. Naturally, we are mostly a peace loving nation, and I would necessarily want to work to avoid war before conceding that it is inevitable. I have a sense that war can be prevented by reasonable efforts. However, I also have a suspicion that my hypothesis about the cause of wars is valid, and that my sense war can be prevented is mistaken. I do not like this situation. The comfort of a home in a nation at peace having a considerable armed force with a history of victories is historically a small assurance of security, relatively speaking.

Consistent with my hypothesis about coffins I try to upgrade my arbitrarinesses to randomnesses, and my randomnesses to argued decisions. The whole idea of the hypothesis is that bacteria regulate all animal central nervous systems, that they are upset when coffins deny them meals, and that they wreak havoc on human plans for where their bodies end up by regulating us into wars. The fact I discovered is that anthropologically the date of the beginning of coffin use and the date of the beginning of wars are very close. The part about bacteria regulating CNSs is somewhat a speculation, but it led me to expect that bacterial accompaniment of the body is much much more than I had been taught it was, and when I checked and found that this accompaniment is in fact of the same magnitude as the number of the body's own cells, I was turned more in the direction of believing the hypothesis.

In the end, all I can do is suggest. banned me when I suggested it, calling me a "crackpot." This does not speak well for the scientific method as practiced by humans. It also gives me little reason to view men with charity in their wholehearted embracement of arbitrariness.

As for defending the country, I am as much at risk as anyone, and I will do my part.