He Says the United Nations
He who defends everything defends nothing.
- Frederick the Great (1712-1786)
The Holistic Defence - Brought to You By a Different planksip Dimension
He Says the United Nations
Inspired by Frederick the Great (1712-1786)'s quote, "He who defends everything defends nothing". The titled responsion is a reference to the United Nations where the embodied and branded ideal of a world government takes on the responsibility of defending the rights of all human citizens.
"He who shields everything safeguards nothing," composed Sun Tzu in his "Specialty of War." His point was to show that the best warriors and scholars would be those that had the option to see the master plan. Sun Tzu was a supporter of harmony, and what better approach to carry on with quiet lives than by following his recommendation.
Today, a great many people are not living calmly and there is a genuine and developing danger of war, and in the event that we don't manage the genuine foe we will always lose the war and the world will go down. The "adversary," as indicated by Sun Tzu, is shortcoming and obliviousness. The genuine adversary isn't the foe we face on the war zone, however the uninformed masses that permit themselves to be assaulted and hence permitting the foe to win. How about we analyze Sun Tzu's way of thinking.
We should be continually mindful of the genuine foe and our capacity to counter it. Sun Tzu accepted that it would be extremely hazardous to live calmly but, be so pitifully outfitted that we can't guard our freedoms.
As such, we should in addition to the fact that well be furnished, we should have the best weapons and be the best warriors also. In the event that we had the option to retaliate the adversary when they assaulted us with their boss weapons, at that point we would have the option to crush them.
We would then have all the points of interest, and an enormous preferred position over the foe. We would have the option to vanquish them, take their weapons, and demolish their gear and labor.
When we annihilated the weapons, we would then turn on the frail ones and their shortcomings, and be the best warriors. Thusly, we would overcome our foe. We would have the option to overwhelm them in the harmony that they were not battling for.
Consider it. In the event that we can overcome the foe, at that point we can utilize that for our potential benefit, and turn on the adversary such that they would be reluctant to come against us once more.
Consider it a chess game. Rather than pondering the foe's shortcoming, and shortcomings, we should consider our own.
We should then consider what the adversary's qualities are, and what their shortcomings are. We should then consider what we have, and how we can utilize our weapons to vanquish our foe and their shortcomings. The main way we can do that is by being the most grounded of all.
Presently, consider the last sentence of Sun Tzu's axiom: "He who shields everything is frail. Furthermore, he who is solid assaults and devastates."
The statement proceeds to state: "The tough man vanquishes the solid." So, we should assault and annihilate the frail man, and the resilient man. By devastating the frail man we rout the foe, however the feeble brain moreover.
Just the tough individual knows the genuine quality and force that lie in the psyche of the foe. This information alone is the main thing that can crush them. At exactly that point would we be able to make the best conceivable utilization of that information and become the best warrior.
Along these lines, we should consider this and think about the way of thinking and think regarding Sun Tzu's way of thinking. Would we truly like to be feeble and defenseless, or would we say we are truly set up to be the most grounded of the solid, and the sharpest of the shrewd?
Consider what we've gained from this? Is it true that we are as yet ready to be frail, and weak, or would we say we will be the most grounded of the solid, and the sharpest of the most intelligent? It is safe to say that we are as yet prepared to acknowledge annihilation, and let the more fragile ones assume control over the world? I believe that is the issue.
At the point when somebody says "I will safeguard everything", you can have confidence that is a vacant guarantee. It is significant that we ensure that we are more grounded than the other.
Inspired by Max Planck (1858-1947)'s quote, "We have no right to assume that any physical laws exist, or if they have existed up until now, that they will continue to exist in a similar manner in the future." The titled responsion may in fact be universal but saying so doesn't make it true or is this just a tautology of sorts?
With the Threads of Theseus
Inspired by Marie Curie (1867-1934)'s quote, "A scientist in his laboratory is not a mere technician: he is also a child confronting natural phenomena that impress him as though they were fairy tales.". The titled responsion threads the maze, you know the one. The maze Theseus navigated with the help of Ariadne's thread. Is this a fairy tale? What's the value proposition?
The allure of finding you way out the maze, using your intellectual superpowers to discover a solution to the problem at hand is, in a way, overcoming the problematic minotaur devouring our collective understanding with an ignorance of sorts, however ironic that may sound. This negative aesthetics is a sound philosophical negation to the beauty that defines us. More on this later.