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Are the People of America 
Being 


BRAIN^WASHCQ 

iiKtb^ ikmif 

'? $• 


SHOCKING expose' OF 

COMMUNIST TEXTBOOK ON PSYCHO- 

POLITICAL WARFARE — EVIDENCE 
OF ITS USE IN SCHOOLS ACROSS OUR 
NATION DISGUISED AS ‘‘PSYCHOLOGY!’ 











EDITORIAL NOTE 

From May 2, 1936, to October 10, 1939, I was a dues-paying mem¬ 
ber of the Communist Party, operating under my own name Ken¬ 
neth Goff, and also the alias John Keats. In 1939, I voluntarily ap¬ 
peared before the Un-.American Activities Committee in Washing- 
tin, D. C., which was chairmaned at that time by Martin Dies, and 
my testimony can be found in Volume 9 of that year's Congressional 
Report. 

During the period that I was a member of the Communist Party, I 
attended their school which was located at 113 E. Wells St., Mil- 
^ waukee, Wisconsin, and operated under the name Eugene Debs La- 

* bor School. Here we were trained in all phases of warfare, both 

psychological and physical, for the destruction of the Capitalistic 
.society and Christian civilization. In one portion of our studies we 
went thoroughly into the matter of psychopolitics. This was the art 
^ of capturing the minds of a nation through brainwashing and fake 

mental health—the subjecting of whole nations of people to the rule 
of the Kremlin by the capturing of their minds. We were taught 
that the degradation of the populace is less inhuman than their, 
destruction by bombs, for to an animal who lives only once any life 
is sweeter than death. The end of a war is the control of a con¬ 
quered people. If a people can be conquered in the absence of war 
the end of the war will have been achieved without the destructions 
of war. 

During the past few years I have noted with horror the increase 
of psychopolitical warfare upon the American public. First in the 
brainwashing of our boys in Korea, and then in the well-financed 
drive of mental health propaganda by left-wing pressure groups, 
wherein many of our states have passed Bills which can well be 
used by the enemies of America to subject to torture and imprison¬ 
ment those who preach the gospel of our Lord and Saviour Jesus 
Christ, and who oppose the menace of Communism. A clear example 
of this can be seen in the Lucille Miller case. In this warfare the 
Communists have definitely stated; “You must recruit every agency 
of the nation marked for slaughter into a foaming hatred of religious 
healing." 

Another example of the warfare that is being waged can be seen 
in the attempt to establish a mental Siberia in Alaska, which was 
called for in the Alask^^n Mental Health Bill. A careful study of this 
Bill will make you see at once that the land set aside under the allot¬ 
ment could not be for that small territory, and the Bill within itself 
establishes such authority that it could be 'turned Into a prison camp 
% under the guise of mental health for everyone who raises their voice 

against Communism and the hidden government operating in our 
nation. 

This book was used in underground schools, and contains the ad¬ 
dress of Beria to the American students in the Lenin University 
prior to 1936. The text in the book in general is from the Commu¬ 
nist Manual of Instructions of Psychopolitical Warfare, and was 
used in America for the training of Communist cadre. The only re¬ 
vision in this book is the summary, which was added by the Com¬ 
munists after the atomic bomb came into being. In its contents you 
can see the diabolical plot of the enemies of Christ and America, as 
they seek to conquer our nation by subjecting the minds of our peo- 
y\e to their will by various sinister means. 

This manual of the Communist Party should be in the hands of 
every loyal American, that they may be alerted to the fact that it is 
not always by armies and guns that a nation is conquered. 

KENNETH GOFF 


CONTENTS 


Editorial Note ....... 1 

An Address By Beria____ 3 

CHAPTER I: 

The History and Definition of Psychopolitics_ 5 

CHAPTER II: 

The Constitution of Man as a Political Organism_ 8 

CHAPTER III: 

Man as an Economic Organism___13 

CHAPTER IV: 

State Goals for the Individual and Masses..17 

CHAPTER V: 

An Examination of Loyalties _ 19 

CHAPTER VI: 

The General Subject of Obedience ...29 

CHAPTER VII: 

Anatomy of Stimulus-Response Mechanisms of Man_35 

CHAPTER VIII: 

Degradation, Shock and Endurance_ 41 

CHAPTER IX: 

The Organization of Mental Health Campaigns_45 

CHAPTER X: 

Conduct Under Fire _50 

CHAPTER XI: 


The Use of Phychopolitics in Spreading Communism ..53 


CHAPTER XII: 

Violent Remedies ___54 

CHAPTER XIII: 

Recruiting of Psychopolitical Dupes ....56 

CHAPTER XIV: 

The Smashing of Religious groups __ __58 

CHAPTER XV: 

Proposals Which Must Be Avoided ____61 

CHAPTER XVI: 

In Summary _________64 


— 2 — 




















AN ADDRESS BY BERIA 

American students at the Lenin University, I welcome your atten¬ 
dance at these classes on Psychopolitics. 

Psychopolitics is an important if less known division of Geo-politics. 
It is less known because it must necessarily deal with highly educated 
personnel, the very top strata of “mental healing.” 

By psychopolitics our chief goals are effectively carried forward. 
To produce a maximum of chaos in the culture of the enemy is our 
first most important step. Our fruits are grown in chaos, distrust, 
economic depression and scientific turmoil. At least a weary populace 
can seek peace only in our offered Communist State, at last only Com¬ 
munism can resolve the problems of the masses. 

A psychopolitician must work hard to produce the maximum chaos 
in the fields of “mental healing.” He must recruit and use all the 
agencies and facilities of “mental healing,” He must labor to increase 
the personnel and facilities of “mental healing” until at last the en¬ 
tire field of mental science is entirely dominated by Communist prin¬ 
ciples and desires. 

To achieve these goals the psychopolitician must crush every 
“home-grown” variety of mental healing in America. Actual teachings 
of James, Eddy and Pentecostal Bible faith healers amongst your mis¬ 
guided people must be swept aside. They must be discredited, defamed, 
arrested, stamped upon even by their own government until there is 
no credit in them and only Communist-oriented “healing” remains, 
3 ou must work until every teacher of psychology unknowingly or 
knowingly teaches only Communist doctrine under the guise of “psy¬ 
chology.” You must labor until every doctor and psychiatrist is either 
a psycho-politician or an unwitting assistant to our aims. 

You must labor until we have dominion over the minds and bodiea 
of every important person in your nation. You must achieve such dis¬ 
repute for the state of insanity and such authority over its pro¬ 
nouncement that not one statesman so labeled could again be given 
credence by his people. You must work until suicide arising from 
mental imbalance is common and calls forth no general investigation 
or remark. 

With the institutions for the insane you have in your country pris¬ 
ons which can hold a million persons and can hold them without civil 
rights or any hope of freedom. And upon these people can be prac¬ 
ticed shock and surgery so that never again will they draw a sane 
breath. You must make these treatments common and accepted. And 
you must sweep aside any treatment or any group of persons seeking 
to treat by effective means. 

You must dominate as respected men the fields of psychiatry and 
psychology. You must dominate the hospitals and universities. You 
must carry forward the myth that only a European doctor is com¬ 
petent in the field of insanity and thus excuse amongst you the high 
incidence of foreign birth and training. If and when we seize Vienna 
you shall have then a common ground of meeting and can come and 
take your instructions as worshippers of Freud along with other 
psychiatrists. 

Psychopolitics is a solemn charge. With it you can erase our enemies 

-—3 — 



as insects. You can cripple the efficiency of leaders by striking^ in¬ 
sanity into their families through the use of drugs. You can wipe 
them away with testimony as to their insanity. By our technologies 
you can even bring about insanity itself when they seem too resistive. 

You can change their loyalties by psychopolitics. Given a short 
time with a psychopolitician you can alter forever the loyalty of a 
soldier in our hands or a statesman or a leader in his own country, or 
Ton can destroy his mind. 

However you labor under certain dangers. It may happen that 
remedies for our “treatments” may be discovered. It may occur that 
a public hue and cry may arise against “mental healing.” It may 
thus occur that all mental healing might be placed in the hands of 
ministers and be taken out of the hands of our psychologists and 
psychiatrists. But the Capitalistic thirst for control, Capitalistic in¬ 
humanity and a general public terror of insanity can be brought to 
guard against these things. But should they occur, should indepen¬ 
dent researchers actually discover means to undo psychopolitical pro¬ 
cedures, you must not rest, you must not eat or sleep, you must not 
stint one tiniest bit of available money to campaign against it, dis¬ 
credit it, strike it down and render it void. For by an effective means 
all our actions and researches could be undone. 

In a Capitalistic state you are aided on all sides by the corruption 
of the philosophy of man and the times. You will discover that every¬ 
thing will aid you in your campaign to seize, control and use all 
“mental healing” to spread our doctrine and rid us of our enemies 
within their own borders. 

Use the courts, use the judges, use the Constitution of the country, 
use its medical societies and its laws to further our ends. Do not 
stint in your labor in this direction. And when you have succeeded 
you will discover that you can now effect your own legislation at will 
and you can, by careful organization of healing societies, by constant 
campaign about the terrors of society, by pretense as to your effec¬ 
tiveness make your Capitalist himself, by his own appropriations, 
finance a large portion of the quiet Communist conquest of the nation. 

By psychopolitics create chaos. Leave a nation leaderless. Kill our 
enemies. And bring to Earth, through Communism, the greatest 
peace Man has ever known. 

Thank you. 

IMPORTANT NOTICE 

We urge every reader of this book to roll up his sleeves and 
take an active part in helping to block this diabolical plan for 
enslaving America through "brain-washing" our people, and es¬ 
pecially our youth. Order copies of this book for your local of¬ 
ficials, public library, police department, etc. 

$1.00 per copy; 3 copies for $2.50; 10 copies for $7.00. 
Order from your local distributor, or direct from the publisher. 
Freedom Builders of America, Valley Center, California. 

Special discounts to Civic Groups and Dealers on orders for 
100 copies or more. 

— 4 — 




CHAPTER I 


THE HISTORY AND DEFINITION OF 
PSYCHOPOLITICS 

Although punishment for its own sake may not be en¬ 
tirely without recompense, it is, nevertheless, true that the 
end and goal of all punishment is the indoctrination of the 
person being punished with an idea, whether that idea be 
one of restraint or obedience. 

In that any ruler has, from time beyond memory, needed 
the obedience of his subjects in order to accomplish his 
ends, he has thus resorted to punishment. This is true of 
every tribe and state in the history of Man. Today, Rus¬ 
sian culture has evolved more certain and definite methods 
of aligning and sectlring the loyalties of persons and popu¬ 
laces, and of enforcing obedience upon them. This, modern 
outgrowth of old practice is called Psychopolitics. 

The stupidity and narrowness of nations not blessed with 
Russian reasoning has caused them to rely upon practices 
which are, today, too ancient and out-moded for the rapid 
and heroic pace of our time. And in view of the tremen¬ 
dous advance of Russian Culture in the field of mental tech¬ 
nologies, begun with the glorious work of Pavlov and car¬ 
ried forward so ably by later Russians, it would be strange 
that an art and science would not evolve totally devoted 
to the aligning of loyalties and extracting the obedience of 
individuals and multitudes. 

Thus we see that psychopolitical procedures are a natural 
outgrowth of practices as old as Man, practices which affe 
current in every group of men throughout the world. Thus, 
in psychopolitical procedures there is no ethical problem, 
since it is obvious and evident that Man is always coerced 
against his will to the greater good of the State, whether 
by economic gains or indoctrination into the wishes and 
desires of the State. 

Basically, Man is an animal. He is an animal which has 
been given a civilized veneer. Man is a collective animal, 
grouped together for his own protection before the threat 
of the environment. Those who so group and control him 
must then have in their possession specialized techniques 


— o — 





to direct the vagaries and energies of the animal Man to¬ 
ward greater efficiency in the accomplishment of the goais 
of the State» 

Psychopolitics, in one form or another, have long been 
used in Russia, but the subject is all but unknown outside 
the borders of our nation, save only where we have carefully 
transplanted our information and where it is used for the 
greater good of the nation. 

The definition of Psychopolitics follows. 

Psychopolitics is the art and science of asserting and 
maintaining dominion over the thoughts and loyalties of 
individuals, officers, bureaus, and masses, and the effecting 
of the conquest of enemy nations through **men tal healing.^' 

The subject of Psychopolitics breaks down into several 
categories, each a natural and logical proceeding from the 
last. Its first subject is the constitution and anatomy of 
Man, himself, as a political organism. The next is an 
examination of Man as an economic organism, as this might 
be controlled by his desires. The next is classification of 
State goals for the individual and masses. The next is an 
examination of loyalties. The next is the general subject of 
obedience. The next is the anatomy of the stimulus-re¬ 
sponse mechanisms of Man. The next is the subjects of 
shock and endurance. The next is categories of experience. 
The next is the catalyzing and aligning of experience. The 
next is the use of drugs. The next is the use of implanta¬ 
tion. The next is the general application of Psychopolitics 
within Russia. The next is the organization and use of 
counter-Psychopolitics. The next is the use of Psycho¬ 
politics in the conquest of foreign nations. The next is 
psychopolitical organizations outside Russia, their composi¬ 
tion and activity. The next is the creation of slave philos¬ 
ophy in an hostile nation. The next is countering anti¬ 
psychopolitical activities abroad, and the final one, the des¬ 
tiny of psychopolitical rule in a scientific age. To this 
might be added many subcategories, such as the nullifica¬ 
tion of modern weapons by psychopolitical activity. 

The strength and power of Psychopolitics cannot be over¬ 
estimated, particularly when used in a nation decayed by 
pseudo-intellectualism, where exploitation of the masses 


6 — 







combines readily with psychopolitical actions, and particu¬ 
larly where the greed of Capitalistic or Monarchial regimes 
has already brought about an overwhelming incidence of 
neurosis which can be employed as the groundwork for 
psychopolitical action and a psychopolitical corps. 

It is part of your mission, student, to prevent psycho¬ 
political activity to the detriment of the Russian State, 
just as it is your mission to carry forward in our nation 
and outside it, if you are so assigned, the missions and goals 
of Psychopolitics. No agent of Russia could be even re¬ 
motely effective without a thorough grounding in Psycho¬ 
politics, and so you carry forward with you a Russian trust 
to use well what you are learning here. 


PUBLISHER'S NOTE: 

All UNDERSCORING of various passages has been added 
to emphasize the fact that certain of the practices taught in 
this authentic Communist textbook are already being used; or 
are being urged by various "pressure groups** attempting to 
influence our legislative bodies in our cities, states, and in 
our Nation's capitol. 

The information contained in this book should be in the hands 
of every American citizen. We urge you. The Reader, to do your 
part in giving this book wide circulation. 

FREEDOM BUILDERS OF AMERICA 
Valley Center, California 




CHAPTER II 


THE CONSTITUTION OF MAN AS A POLITICAL 
ORGANISM 

Man is already a colonial aggregation of cells, and to 
consider him an individual would be an error. Colonies of 
cells have gathered together as one organ or another of the 
body, and then these organs have, themselves, gathered to¬ 
gether to form the whole. Thus w^e see that man, himself, 
is already a pplitical organism, even if we do not consider 
a mass of men. 

Sickness could be considered to be a disloyalty to the re¬ 
maining organisms on the part of one organism. This dis¬ 
loyalty, becoming apparent, brings about a revolt of some 
part of the anatomy against the remaining whole, and thus 
we have, in effect, an internal revolution. The heart, be¬ 
coming disaffected, falls away from close membership and 
service to the remainder of the organism, and we discover 
the entire body in all of its activities is disrupted because 
of the revolutionary activity of the heart. The heart is in 
revolt because it cannot or will not co-operate with the re¬ 
mainder of the body. If we permit the heart thus to revolt, 
the kidneys, taking the example of the heart, may in their 
turn rebel and cease to work for the good of the organism. 
This rebellion, multiplying to other organs and the glandu¬ 
lar system, brings about the death of the “individual.’’ We 
can see with ease that the revolt is death, that the revolt of 
any part of the organism results in death. Thus we see 
that there can be no compromise with rebellion. 

Like the “individual” man, the State is a collection of 
aggregations. The political entities within the State must, 
all of them, co-operate for the greater good of the State 
lest the State itself fall asunder and die, for with the dis¬ 
affection of any single distrust we discover an example set 
for other districts, and we discover, at length, the entire 
State falling. This is the danger of revolution. 

Look at Earth. We see here one entire organism. The 
organism of Earth is an individual organism. Earth has 
as its organs the various races and nations of men. Where 
one of these is permitted to remain disaffected, Earth itself 

— 8 — 



is threatened with death. The threatened rebellion of one 
country, no matter how small, against the total organism 
of Earth, would find Earth sick, and the cultural state of 
man to suffer in consequence. Thus, the putrescent illness 
of Capitalist States, spreading their pus and bacteria into 
the healthy countries of the world would not do otherwise 
than bring about the death of Earth, unless these ill organ¬ 
isms are brought into loyalty and obedience and made to 
function for the greater good of the world-wide State. 

The constitution of Man is so composed that the individual 
cannot function efficiently without the alignment of each 
and every part and organ of his anatomy. As the average 
individual is incapable, in an unformed and uncultured 
state, as witness the barbarians of the jungle, so must he 
be trained into a co-ordination of his organic functions by 
exercise, education, and work toward specific goals. We 
particularly and specifically note that the individual must 
be directed from without to accomplish his exercise, edu¬ 
cation, and work. He must be made to realize this, for only 
then can he be made to function efficiently in the role as¬ 
signed to him. 

The tenets of rugged individualism, personal determin¬ 
ism, self-will, imagination, and personal creativeness are 
alike in the masses antipathetic to the good of the Greater 
State. These willful and unaligned forces are no more than 
illnesses which will bring about disaffection, disunity, and 
at length the collapse of the group to which the individual 
is attached. 

The constitution of Man lends itself easily and thoroughly 
to certain and positive regulation from without of all of its 
functions, including those of thinkingness, obedience, and 
loyalty, and these things must be controlled if a greater 
State is to ensue. 

While it may seem desirable to the surgeon to amputate 
one or another limb or organ in order to save the remaind¬ 
er, it must be pointed out that this expediency is not en¬ 
tirely possible of accomplishment where one considers en¬ 
tire nations. A body deprived of organs can be observed 
to be lessened in its effectiveness. The world deprived of 
the workers now enslaved by the insane and nonsensical 

— 9 — 



idiocies of the Capitalists and Monarchs of Earth, would, 
if removed, create a certain disability in the world-wide 
State. Just as we see the victor forced to rehabilitate the 
population of a conquered country at the end of a war, 
thus any effort to depopulate a disaffected portion of the 
world might have some consequence. However, let us con¬ 
sider the inroad of virus and bacteria hostile to the organ¬ 
ism, and we see that unless we can conquer the germ, the 
organ or organism which it is attacking will, itself, suffer. 

In any State we have certain individuals who operate in 
the role of the virus and germ, and these, attacking the 
population or any group within the population, produce, by 
their self-willed greed, a sickness in the organ, which then 
generally spreads to the whole. 

The constitution of Man as an individual body, or the 
constitution of a State or a portion of the State as a political 
organism are analogous. It is the mission of Psychopolitics 
first to align the obedience and goals of the group, and then 
maintain their alignment by the eradication of the effective¬ 
ness of the persons and personalities which might swerve 
the group toward disaffection. In our own nation, where 
things are better managed and where reason reigns above 
all else, it is not difficult to eradicate the self-willed bacteria 
which might attack one of our political entities. But in the 
field of conquest, in nations less enlightened, where the 
Russian State does not yet have power, it is not as feasible 
to remove the entire self-willed individual. Psychopolitics 
makes it possible to remove that part of his personality 
which, in itself, is making havoc with the person’s own 
constitution as well as the group with which the person is 
connected. 

If the animal man were permitted to continue undis¬ 
turbed by counter-revolutionary propaganda, if he were 
left to work under the well-planned management of the 
State, we would discover little sickness amongst Man, and 
v/e would discover no sickness in the State. But where the 
individual is troubled by conflicting propaganda, where he 
is made the effect of revolutionary activities, where he is 
permitted to think thoughts critical of the State itself, 
where he is permitted to question of those in whose natural 


— 10 — 



charge he falls, we would discover his constitution to suffer. 
We would discover, from this disaffection, the additional 
disaffection of his heart and of other portions of his an¬ 
atomy. So certain is this principle that when one finds a 
sick individual, could one search deeply enough, he would 
discover a mis-aligned loyalty and an interrupted obedience 
to that person’s group unit. 

There are those who foolishly have embarked upon some 
spiritual Alice-in-Wonderland voyage into what they cfill 
the “subconscious” or the “unconscious” mind, and who, 
under the guise of “psychotherapy” would seek to make 
well the disaffection of body organs, but it is to be notpd 
that their results are singularly lacking in success. The^re 
is no strength in such an approach. When hypnotism was 
first invented in Russia it was observed that all that was 
necessary was to command the unresisting individual to jbe 
well in order, many times, to accomplish that fact. T^e 
limitation of hypnotism was that many subjects were not 
susceptible to its uses, and thus hypnotism has had to be 
improved upon in order to increase the suggestibility of 
individuals who would not otherwise be reached. Thus, any 
nation has had the experience of growing well again, as a 
whole organism, when placing sufficient force in play 
against a disaffected group. Just as in hypnotism ahy 
organ can be commanded into greater loyalty and obedience, 
so can any political group be commanded into greater 
loyalty and obedience should sufficient force be employejd. 
However, force often brings about destruction and it is 
occasionally not feasible to use broad mass force to j^c- 
complish the ends in view. Thus, it is necessary to align 
the individual against his desire not to conform. 

Just as it is a recognized truth that Man must confoi'm 
to his environment, so it is a recognized truth, and will b|e- 
come more so as the years proceed, that even the body of 
Man can be commanded into health. 

The constitution of Man renders itself peculiarly adapted 
to re-alignment of loyalties. Where these loyalties are ip- 
digestible to the constitution of the individual itself, such 
as loyalties to the ‘petit bourgeoisie,’ the Capitalist, to anti- 
Russian ideas, we find the individual body peculiarly sus- 

— 11 — 



ceptible to sickness, and thus we can clearly understand 
the epidemics, illnesses, mass-neuroses, tumults and con¬ 
fusions of the United States and other capitalist countries. 
Here we find the worker improperly and incorrectly loyal, 
and thus we find the worker ill. To save him and establish 
him correctly and properly upon his goal toward a greater 
State, it is an overpowering necessity to make it possible 
for him to grant his loyalties in a correct direction. In that 
his loyalties are swerved and his obedience cravenly de¬ 
manded by persons antipathetic to his general good, and 
in that these persons are few, even in a Capitalist nation, 
the goal and direction of Psychopolitics is clearly under¬ 
stood. To benefit the worker in such a plight, it is necessary 
to eradicate, by general propaganda, by other means, and 
by his own co-operation, and self-willedness of perverted 
leaders. It is necessary, as well, to indoctrinate the edu¬ 
cated strata into the tenets and principles of co-operation 
with the environment, and thus to insure to the worker less- 
warped leadership, less-craven doctrine, and more co-opera¬ 
tion with the ideas and ideals of the Communist State. 

The technologies of Psychopolitics are directed to this 
end. 


— 12 — 



CHAPTER III 

MAN AS AN ECONOMIC ORGANISM 

Man is subject to certain desires and needs which are as 
natural to his beingness as they are to that of any other 
animal. Man, however, has the peculiarity of exaggerating 
some of these beyond the bounds of reason. This is obvious 
through the growth of leisure classes, pseudo-intellectual 
groups, the ‘petit bourgeoisie,” Capitalism, and other ills. 

It has been said, with truth, that one tenth of a man’s 
life concerned with politics and nine-tenths with eco¬ 
nomics. Without food, the individual dies. Without cloth¬ 
ing, he freezes. Without houses and weapons, he is prey 
to the starving wolves. The acquisition of sufficient items 
to answer these necessities of food, clothing, and shelter, 
in reason, is the natural right of a member of an enlight¬ 
ened State. An excess of such items brings about unrest 
and disquiet. The presence of luxury items and materials, 
and the artificial creation and whetting of appetities, as in 
Capitalist advertising, are certain to accentuate the less- 
desirable characteristics Of Man. 

The individual is an economic organism, in that he re¬ 
quires a certain amount of food, a certain amount of water, 
and must hold within himself a certain amount of heat in 
order to live. When he has more food than he can eat, more 
clothing than he needs to protect him, he then enters upon 
a certain idleness which dulls his wits and awareness, and 
makes him prey to difficulties which, in a less toxic state, 
he would have foreseen and avoided. Thus, we have a glut 
being a menace to the individual. 

It is no less different in a group. Where the group ac¬ 
quires too much, its awareness of its own fellows and of the 
environment is accordingly reduced, and the effectiveness 
the group in general is lost. 

The maintaining of a balance between gluttony and need 
is the province of Economics proper, and is the fit subject 
and concern of the Communist State. 

Desire and want are a state of mind. Individuals can be 
educated into desiring and wanting more than they can ever 
possibly obtain, and such individuals are unhappy. Most 

— 13 — 



of the self-willed characteristics of the Capitalists come 
entirely from greed. He exploits the worker far beyond 
any necessity on his own part, as a Capitalist, to need. 

In a nation where economic balances are not controlled^ 
the appetite of the individual is unduly whetted by enchant¬ 
ing and fanciful persuasions to desire, and a type of insanity 
ensues, where each individual is persuaded to possess more 
than he can use, and to possess it even at the expense of 
his fellows. 

There is, in economic balances, the other side. Too great 
and too long privation can bring about unhealthy desires, 
which, in themselves, accumulate if left action, more than 
the individual can use. Poverty, itself, as carefully culti¬ 
vated in Capitalist States, can bring about an imbalance of 
acquisition. Just as a vacuum will pull into it masses, in 
a country where enforced privation upon the masses is 
permitted, and where desire is artificially whetted, need 
turns to greed, and one easily discovers in such states ex- 
^oitation of the many for the benefit of the few. 

If one, by the technologies of Psychopolitics, were to dull 
this excessive greed in the few who possess it, the worker 
would be freed to seek a more natural balance. 

Here we have two extremes. Either one of them are an 
insanity. If we wish to create an insanity we need only 
glut or deprive an individual at long length beyond the 
ability to withstand and we have a mental imbalance. A 
simple example of this is the alternation of too low with too 
high pressures in a chamber, an excellent psychopolitical 
procedure. The rapidly varied pressure brings about a 
chaos wherein the individual will cannot act and where 
other wills then, perforce, assume control. 

Essentially, in an entire country, one must remove the 
greedy by whatever means and must then create and con¬ 
tinue a semi-privation in the masses in order to command 
and utterly control the nation. 

A continuous hope for prosperity must be indoctrinated 
in tp the masses with many dreams and visions of glut of 
commodity and this hope must be counter-played against 
the actuality of privation and the continuous threat of loss 

— 14 — 



of all economic factors in case of disloyally to the State in 
order to suppress the individual wills of the masses. 

In a nation under conquest such as America, our slow 
and stealthy approach need take advantage only of the 
cycles of booms and depressions inherent in Capitalistic 
nations in order to assert of more and more strong contrm 
over individual wills. A boom is as. advantageous as a de¬ 
pression for our ends for during prosperity our propaganda 
lines must only continue to point up the wealth the period 
fs delivering to the selected few to divorce their control (S 
the state. During a depression one must only point out 
that it ensued as a result of the avarice of a few and the 
general political incompetence of the national leaders. 

The handling of economic propaganda is not properly 
the sphere of psychopolitics but the psychopolitician must 
understand economic measures and Communist goals con¬ 
nected with them. 

The masses must at last come to believe that only exces¬ 
sive taxation of the rich can relieve them of the “burden¬ 
some leisure class*' and can thus be brought to accept sucB 
a thing as income tax, a Marxist principle smoothly slid into 
Capitalistic framework in 1909 in the United States. This 
even though the basic law of the United States forbade 
it and even though Communism at that time had been active 
only a few years in America. Such success as the Income 
Tax law, had it been followed thoroughly could have brought 
the United States and not Russia into the world scene as the 
first Communist nation. But the virility and good sense of 
the Russian -peoples won. It may not be that the United 
States will become entirely Communist until past the middle 
of the century but when it does it will be because of our 
superior understanding of economics and of psychopolitics. 

The Communist agent skilled in economics has as his task 
the suborning of tax agencies and their personnel to create 
the maximum disturbance and chaos and the passing of laws 
adapted to our purposes and to him we must leave this 
task. The psychopolitical operator plays a distinctly dif¬ 
ferent role in this drama. 

The rich, the skilled in finance, the well informed in gov¬ 
ernment are particular and individual targets for the 


— 15 — 



psychopolitician. His is the role of taking off the board 
those individuals 5?ho would halt or corrupt Communist 
economic programs. Thus every rich man, every states¬ 
man, every person well informed and capable in govern¬ 
ment must have brought to his side as a trusted confidant 
a psychOpolitical operator. 

The families of these persons are often deranged from 
idleness and glut and this fact must be played upon, even 
created. The normal health and wildness of a rich man’s 
son must be twisted and perverted and explained into 
neurosis and then, assisted by a timely administration of 
drugs or violence, turned into criminality or insanity. This 
brings at once some one in “mental healing” into confidential 
contact with the family and from this point on the very 
most must then be made of that contact. 

Communism could best succeed if at the side of every 
rich or influential- man there could be placed a psycho¬ 
political operator, an undoubted authority in the field of 
“mental healing” who could then by his advice or through 
the medium of a wife or daughter by his guided opinions 
direct the optimum policy to embroil or upset the economic 
policies of the country and, when the time comes to do 
away forever with the rich or influential man, to administer 
the 'proper drug or treatment to bring about his complete 
'demise in an institution as a patient or dead as a suicide. ~ 

Planted beside a country’s powerful persons the psycho¬ 
political operator can also guide other policies to the better¬ 
ment of our battle. 

The Capitalist does not know the definition of war. He 
thinks of war as attack with force performed by soldiers 
and machines. He does not know that a more effective if 
somewhat longer war can be fought with bread or, in our 
case, with drugs and the wisdom of our art. The Capitalist 
has never won a war in truth. The psychopolitician is hav¬ 
ing little trouble winning this one. 


— 16 — 







CHAPTER IV 

STATE GOALS FOR THE INDIVIDUAL AND MASSES 

Just as we would discover an individual to be ill, whose 
organs, each one, had a different goal from the rest, so we 
discover the individuals and the State to be ill where goals 
are not rigorously codified and enforced. 

There are those who, in less enlightened times, gave Man 
to believe that goals should be personally sought and held, 
and that, indeed, Man’s entire impulse toward higher things 
stemmed from Freedom. We must remember that the same 
peoples who embraced this philosophy also continued in 
Man the myth of spiritual existence. 

All goals proceed from duress. Life is a continuous 
escape. Without force and threat there can be no striving. 
Without pain there can be no desire to escape from pain. 
Without the threat of punishment there can be no gain. 
Without duress and command there can be no alignment 
of bodily functions. Without rigorous and forthright con¬ 
trol, there can be no accomplished goals for the State. 

Goals of the State should be formulated by the State for 
the obedience and concurrence of the individuals within 
that State. A State without goals so formulated is a sick 
State. A State without the power and forthright wish to 
enforce its goals is a sick State. 

When an order is issued by the Communist State, and is 
not obeyed, a sickness will be discovered to ensue. Where 
obedience fails, the masses suffer. 

State goals depend upon loyalty and obedience for their 
accomplishment. When one discovers a State goal to be in¬ 
terpreted, one discovers inevitably that there has been an 
interposition of self-willedness, of greed, of idleness, or of 
rugged individualism and self-centered initiative. The in¬ 
terruption of a State goal will be discovered as having been 
interrupted by a person whose disloyalty and disobedience 
is the direct result of his own mis-alignment with life. 

It is not always necessary to remove the individual. It 
is possible to remove his self-willed tendencies to the im¬ 
provement of the goals and gains of the whole. The tech¬ 
nologies of Psychopolitics are graduated upon the scale 

— 17 — 



which starts somewhat above the removal of the individual 
himself, upward toward the removal only of those ten¬ 
dencies which bring about his lack of co-operation. 

It is not enough for the State to have goals. These goals, 
once put forward, depend for their completion upon the 
loyalty and obedience of the workers. These, engaged for 
the most part, in hard labors, have little time for idle specu¬ 
lation, which is good. But, above them, unfortunately, 
there must be foremen of one or another position, any one 
of whom might have sufficient idleness and lack of physical 
occupation to cause some disaffecting independency in his 
conduct and behaviour. 

Psychopolitics remedies this tendency toward disaffec¬ 
tion when it exceeds the common persuasions of the im¬ 
mediate superiors of the person in question. 


-18- 



CHAPTER V 

AN EXAMINATION OF LOYALTIES 


If loyalty is so impoi'tant in the economic and social struc¬ 
ture, it is necessary to examine it further as itself. 

In the field of Psychopolitics, loyalty means simply ‘align¬ 
ment.’ It means, more fully, alignment with the goals of 
the Communist State. Disloyalty means entirely mis-align- 
ment, and more broadly, mis-alignment with the goals of 
the Communist State. 

When we consider that the goals of the Communist State 
are to the best possible benefit of the masses, we can see 
that disloyalty, as a term, can embrace Democratic align¬ 
ment. Loyalty to persons not communistically indoctrinated 
would be quite plainly a mis-alignment. 

The cure of disloyalty is entirely contained in the prin¬ 
ciples of alignment. All that it is necessary to do, where 
disloyalty is encountered, is to align the purposes of the 
individual toward the goals of Communism, and it will be 
discovered that a great many circumstances hitherto dis¬ 
tasteful in his existence will cease to exist. 

A heart, or a kidney in rebellion against the remainder 
of the organism is being disloyal to the remainder of the 
organism. To cure that heart or kidney it is actually only 
necessary to bring its activities into alignment with the re¬ 
mainder of the body. 

The technologies of Psychopolitics adequately demon¬ 
strate the workability of this. Mild shock of the electric 
variety can, and does, produce the re-cooperation of a re¬ 
bellious body organ. It is the shock and punishment of 
surgery which, in the main, accomplishes the re-alignment 
of a disaffected portion of the body, rather than the surgery 
itself. It is the bombardment of X-Rays, rather than the 
therapeutic value of X-Rays which causes some disaffected 
organ to once again turn its attention to the support of the 
general organism. 

While it is not borne out that electric shock has any 
therapeutic value, so far as making the individual more 
sane, it is adequately brought out that its punishment value 
will create in the patient a greater co-operative attitude. 


— 19 — 






Brain surgery has no statistical data to recommend it be- 
yond its removaTof the individual personality froin amongst 
the paths of organs which were not permitted to co->operate. 
These two Russian developments liav^ ne^r pretended to 
alter the state of sanity. They are only effective and work¬ 
able in introducing an adequate punishment mechanism 
to the personality to make it cease and desist from its 
courses and egotistical direction of the anatomy itself. iF 
is the violence the electric shock and the surgery which 
is useful in subduing the recalcitrant personality, which is 
all that stands in the road of the masses or the State. It is 
occasionally to be discovered that the removal of tlie pre¬ 
venting personality by shock and surgery then permits the 
regrowth and re-establishment of organs which have been 
rebelled against by that personality. In that a well-regu¬ 
lated state is composed of organisms, not personalities, the 
use of electric shock and brain surgery in Psychopolitics 
is clearly demonstrated. 

The changing of loyalty consists, in its primary step, of 
the eradication of existing loyalties. This can be done in 
one of two ways. First, by demonstrating that previously 
existing loyalties have brought about perilous physical cir¬ 
cumstances, such as imprisonment, lack of recognition, 
duress, or privation, and second, by eradicating the per¬ 
sonality itself. 

The first is accomplished by a steady and continuous in¬ 
doctrination of the individual in the belief that his previous 
loyalties have been granted to an unworthy source. One of 
the primary instances in this is creating circumstances 
which apparently derive from the target of his loyalties, 
so as to rebuff the individual. As part of this there is the 
creation of a state of mind in the individual, by actually 
placing him under duress, and then furnishing him with 
false evidence to demonstrate that the target of his previous 
loyalties is, itself, the course of the duress. Another por¬ 
tion of this same method consists of defaming or degrad- 
mg^he individual whose loyalties are to be changed to the 
target of his loyalties, i.e., superiors or government, to such 
a degree that this target, at length, actually does hold the 
individual in disrepute, and so does rebuff him and serve to 


— 20 — 














convince him that his loyalties have been misplaced. These 
are the milder methods, but have proven extremely effec¬ 
tive. The greatest drawback in their practice is that they 
require time and concentration, the manufacture of false 
evidence, and a psychopolitical operator’s time. 

In moments of expediency, of which there are many, the 
personality itself can be rearranged by shock, surgery, 
duress, privation, and in particular, that best of psycho¬ 
political techniques, implantation, with the technologies of 
neo-hypnotism. Such duress must have in its first part a 
defamation of the loyalties, and in its second, the implan¬ 
tation of new loyalties. A good and experienced psycho¬ 
political operator, working under the most favorable cir¬ 
cumstances, can, by the use of psychopolitical technologies, 
al^r the loyalties of an individual so deftly that his own 
companions will not suspect that they have changed. This, 
however, requires considerably more finesse than is usually 
necessary to the situation. Mass neo-hypnotism can ac¬ 
complish more or less the same results when guided by ^n 
experienced pSychopolitical operator. An end goal in such 
a procedure would be the alteration of the loyalties of an 
entire nation in a short period of time by mass neo-hypno¬ 
tism, a thing which has been effectively accomplished among 
the less-usable states of Russia. 

It is adequatly demonstrated that loyalty is entirely lack¬ 
ing in that mythical commodity known as ‘spiritual quality.’ 
Loyalty is entirely a thing of dependence, economic or 
mental, and can be changed by the crudest implementations. 
Observation of workers in their factories or fields demon¬ 
strates that they easily grant loyalty to a foreman or a 
woman, and then as easily abandon it and substitute another 
individual, revulsing, at the same time, toward the person 
to whom loyalty was primarily granted. The queasy inse¬ 
curity of the masses in Capitalistic nations finds this more 
common than in an enlightened State such as Russia. In 
Capitalistic states, dependencies are so craven, wants and 
privations are so exaggerated, that loyalty is entirely with¬ 
out ethical foundation and exists only in the realm of de¬ 
pendency, duress, or demand. 

It is fortunate that Communism so truly approaches an 

— 21 — 




ideal state of mind, for this brings a certain easiness into 
any changing of loyalties, since all other philosophies extant 
and practiced on Earth today are degraded and debased, 
compared to Communism. It is then with a certain security 
that a psychopolitical operator functions, for he knows that 
he can change the loyalty of an individual to a more ideal 
level by reason alone, and only expediency makes it neces¬ 
sary to employ the various shifts of psychopolitical tech¬ 
nology. Any man who cannot be persuaded into Commu¬ 
nist rationale is, of course, to be regarded as somewhat less 
than sane, and it is, therefore completely justified to use 
the techniques of insanity upon the non-Communist. 

In order to change loyalty it is necessary to establish first 
the existing loyalties of the individual. The task is made 
very simple in view of the fact that Capitalistic and Fas- 
cistic nations have no great security in the loyalty of their 
subjects. And it may be found that the loyalties of the sub¬ 
jects, as we call any person against whom psychopolitical 
technology is to be exerted, are already too faint to require 
eradication. It is generally only necessary to persuade with 
the rationale and overwhelming reasonability of Commu¬ 
nism to have the person grant his loyalty to the Russian 
State. However, regulated only by the importance of the 
subj ect, no great amount of time should be expended upon 
the individual, but emotional duress, or electric shock, or 
brain surgery should be resorted to, should Communist 
propaganda persuasion fail. In a case of a very important 
person, it may be necessary to utilize the more delicate 
technologies of Psychopolitics so as to place the person 
himself, and his associates, in ignorance of the operation. 
In this case a simple implantation is used, with a maximum 
duress and command value. Only the most skilled psycho¬ 
political operator should be employed on such a project, as 
in this case of the very important person, for a bungling 
might disclose the tampering with his mental processes. It 
is much more highly recommended, if there is any doubt 
whatever about the success of an operation against an im¬ 
portant person, to select out as a psychopolitical target 
persons in his vicinity in whom he is emotionally involved. 
His wife or children normally furnish the best targets, and 

— 22 — 






these can be operated against without restraint. In *secur- 
ing the loyalty of a very important person one must place 
at his side a constant pleader who enters a sexual or familial 
chord into the situation on the side of Communism. It may 
not be necessary to make a Communist out of the wife, or 
the children, or one of the children, but it might prove 
efficacious to do so. In most instances, however, this is not 
possible. By the use of various drugs, it is, in this modern 
age, and well within the realm of psychopolitieal reality, 
entirely too easy to bring about a state of severe neurosis 
or insanity in the wife or children, and thus pass them, with 
full consent of the important person, and the government in 
which he exists, or the bureau in which he is operating, into 
the hands of a psychopolitical operator, who then in his own 
laboratory, without restraint or fear of investigation or 
censor, can, with electric shock, surgery, sexual attack, 
drugs, or other useful means, degrade or entirely alter the 
personality of a family member, and create in that person a 
psychopolitical slave subject who, then, on command or 
signal, will perform outrageous actions, thus discrediting 
the important person, or will demand, on a more delicate 
level, that certain measures be taken by the important per¬ 
son, which measures are, of course, dictated by the psycho¬ 
political operator. 

Usually when the party has no real interest in the activi¬ 
ties or decisions of the important person, but merely wishes 
to remove him from effective action, the attention of the 
psychopolitical operator need not be so intense, and the 
person need only be passed into the hands of some unwit¬ 
ting mental practitioner, who taught as he is by psycho¬ 
political operators, will bring about sufficient embarrass¬ 
ment. 

When the loyalty of an individual cannot be swerved, 
and where the opinion, weight, or effectiveness of the indi¬ 
vidual stands firmly in the road of Communist goals, it is 
usually best to occasion a mild neurosis in the person by 
any available means, and then, having carefully given him 
a history of mental imbalance, to see to it that he disposes 
of himself by suicide, or by bringing about his demise in 
such a way as to resemble suicide. Psychopolitical opera- 


— 23 — 














tors have handled such situations skillfully tens of tho 
sands of times within and without Russia. 

It is a firm principle of Psychopolitics that the person to 
be destroyed must be involved at first or second hand in the 
stigma of insanity, and must have been placed in contact 
with psychopolitical operators or persons trained by them, 
with a maximum amount of tumult and publicity. The 
stigma of insanity is properly placed at the door of such 
persons' reputations and is held there firmly by bringing 
about irrational acts, either on his own part or in his vicin¬ 
ity. Such an activity can be classified as a partial destruc¬ 
tion of alignment, and if this destruction is carried forward 
to its furthest extent the mis-alignment on the subject of 
all loyalties can be considered to be complete, and alignment 
on new loyalties can be embarked upon safely. By bringing 
about insanity or suicide on the part of the wife of an im- 
iportant political personage, a sufficient mis-alignment Ebs 
been instigated to change his attitude. And this, carried 
forward firmly, or assisted by psychopolitical implantation 
can begin the rebuilding of his loyalties, but now slanted in 
a more proper and fitting direction. 

Another reason for the alignment of psychopolitical ac¬ 
tivities with the mis-alignment of insanity is that insan¬ 
ity, itself, is a despised and disgraced state, and anything 
connected with it is lightly viewed. Thus, a psychopolitical 
operator, working in the vicinity of an insane person, can 
refute and disprove any accusations made against him by 
demonstrating that the family itself is tainted with mental 
imbalance. This is surprisingly effective in Capitalistic 
countries where insanity is so thoroughly feared that no one 
would dream of investigating any circumstances in its vi¬ 
cinity. Psychopolitical propaganda works constantly and 
must work constantly to increase and build up this aura of 
mystery surrounding insanity, and must emphasize the 
horribleness and hopelessness of insanity in order to excuse 
non-therapeutic actions taken against the insane. Particu¬ 
larly in Capitalistic countries, an insane person has no 
rights under law. No person who is insane may hold prop¬ 
erty. No person who is insane may testify. Thus, we have 

— 24 — 




an excellent road along which we can travel toward our cer¬ 
tain goal and destiny. 

Entirely by bringing about public conviction that the 
sanity of a person is in question, it is possible to discount 
and eradicate all of the goals and activities of that person. 
By demonstrating the insanity of a group, or even a gov¬ 
ernment, it is possible, then, to cause its people to disavow 
it. By magnifying the general human reaction to insanity, 
through keeping the subject of insanity, itself, forever be¬ 
fore the public eye, and then, by utilizing this reaction by 
causing a revulsion on the part of a populace against its 
leader or leaders, it is possible to stop any government or 
movement. 

It is important to know that the entire subject of loyalty 
is thus as easily handled as it is. One of the first and fore¬ 
most missions of the psychopolitician is to make an attack 
upon Communism and insanity synonymous. It should be¬ 
come the definition of insanity, of the paranoid variety, that 
“A paranoid believes he is being attacked by Communists.” 
Thus, at once the support of the individual so attacking 
Communism will fall away and wither. 

Instead of executing national leaders, suicide for them 
should be arranged under circumstances which question 
their demise. In this way we can select out all opposition 
to the Communist extension into the social orders of the 
world, and render populaces who would oppose us leader¬ 
less, and bring about a state of chaos or mis-alignment into 
which we can thrust, with great simplicity, the clear and 
forceful doctrines of Communism. 

The cleverness of our attack in this field of Psychopolitics 
is adequate to avoid the understanding of the layman and 
the usual stupid official, and by operating entirely under 
the banner of authority, with the oft-repeated statement 
that the principles of psychotherapy are too devious for 
common understanding, an entire revolution can be effected 
without the suspicion of a populace until it is an accom¬ 
plished fact. 

As insanity is the maximum mis-alignment, it can be 
grasped to be the maximum weapon in severance of loyalties 
to leaders and old social orders. Thus, it y of the utmost 

— 25 — 












importance that psychopolitical operatives infiltrate the 
healing arts of a nation marked for conquest^ and bring 
from that quarter continuous pressure against the popula¬ 
tion and the government until at last the conquest is af¬ 
fected. This is the subject and goal of Psychopolitics, itself. 

In rearranging loyalties we must have a command of 
their values. In the animal the first loyalty is to himself. 
This is destroyed by demonstrating errors to him, showing 
him that he does not remember, cannot act or does not trust 
himself. The second loyalty is to his family unit, his par¬ 
ents and brothers and sisters. This is destroyed by making 
a family unit economically non-dependent, by lessening the 
value of marriage, by making an easiness of divorce and by 
raising the children wherever possible by the State. The 
next loyalty is to his friends and local environment. This 
is destroyed by lowering his trust and bringing about re¬ 
portings upon him allegedly by his fellows or the town or 
village authorities. The next is to the State and this, for 
the purposes ot Communism, is the only loyalty which 
should exist once the state is founded as a Communist State. 
To destroy loyalty to the State all manner of forbiddings 
for youth must be put into effect so as to disenfranchise 
them as members of the Capitalist state and, by promises 
of a better lot under Communism, to gain their loyalty to 
a Communist movement. 

Denying a Capitalist country easy access to courts, bring¬ 
ing about and supporting propaganda to destroy the home, 
creating and continuous juvenile delinquency, forcing upon 
the state all manner of practices to divorce the child from 
it will in the end create the chaos necessary to Communism. 

Under the saccharine guise of assistance to them, rigorous 
child labor laws are the best means to deny the child any 
right in the society. By refusing to let him earn, by forcing 
him into unwanted dependence upon a grudging parent, by 
making certain in other channels that the parent is never 
in other than economic stress, the child can be driven in his 
teens into revolt. Delinquency will ensue. 

By making readily available drugs of various kinds, by 
giving the teen-ager alcohol, by praising his wildness, by 
stimulating him with sex literature and advertising to him 


— 26 - 















or her practices as taught at the Sexpol, tiie psychopolitical 
operator can create the necessary attitude of chaos, idleness 
and worthlessness into which can then be cast the solution 
which will give the teen-ager complete freedom everywhere 
—Communism. 

Should it be possible to continue conscription beyond 
any reasonable time by promoting unpopular wars and 
other means the draft can always stand as a further barrier 
to the progress of youth in life, destroying any immediate 
hope to participate in his nation’s civil life. 

By these means the patriotism of youth for their Capital¬ 
istic flag can be dulled to-a point where they are no longer 
dangerous as soldiers. While this might require many de¬ 
cades to effect, Capitalism’s short term view will never 
envision the lengths across which we can plan. 

If we could effectively kill the national pride and patrio¬ 
tism of just one generation we will have won that country. 
Therefore there must be continual propaganda abroad to 
undermine the loyalty of the citizens in general and the 
teen ager in particular. 

The role of the psychopolitical operator in this is very 
strong. He can, from his position as an authority on the 
mind, advise all manner of destructive measures. He can 
teach the lack of control of this child at home. He can in¬ 
struct, in an optimum situation, the entire nation in how to 
handle children—^and instruct them so that the children, 
given no control, given no real home, can run wildly about 
with no responsibility for their nation or themselves. 

The mis-alignment of the loyalty of youth to a Capitalistic 
nation sets the proper stage for a realignment of their 
loyalties with Communism. Creating a greed for drugs, 
sexual misbehavior and uncontrolled freedom and present¬ 
ing this to them as a benefit of Communism will with ease 
bring about our alignment. 

In the case of strong leaders amongst youthful groups, 
a psychopolitical operator can work in many ways to use 
or discard that leadership. If it is to be used, the character 
of the girl or boy must be altered carefully into criminal 
channels and a control by blackmail or other means must be 
maintained. But where the leadership is not susceptible, 

— 27 — 



where it resists all persuasions and might become danger¬ 
ous to our Cause, no pains must be spared to direct the at¬ 
tention of the authorities to that person and to harrass him 
in one way or another until he can come into the hands of 
juvenile authorities. When this has been effected it can be 
hoped that a psychopolitical operator, by reason of child 
advisor status, can, in the security of the jail and cloaked 
by processes of law, destroy the sanity of that person. Par¬ 
ticularly brilliant scholars, athletes and youth group lead¬ 
ers must be handled in either one of these two ways. 

In the matter of guiding the activities of juvenile courts, 
the psychopolitical operator entertains here one of his easier 
tasks. A Capitalistic nation is so filled with injustice in 
general that a little more passes without comment. In 
juvenile courts there are always persons with strange 
appetites whether these be judges or police men or women. 
If such do not exist they can be created. By making avail¬ 
able to them young girls or boys in the “security” of the 
jail or the detention home and by appearing with flash 
cameras or witnesses one becomes equipt with a whip ade¬ 
quate to direct all the future decisions of that person when 
these are needed. 

The handling of youth cases by courts should be led 
further and further away from law and further and further 
into “mental problems” until the entire nation thinks of 
“mental problems” instead of criminals. This places va¬ 
cancies everywhere in the courts, in the offices of district 
attorneys, on police staffs which could then be filled with 
psychopolitical operators and these become then the judges 
of the land by their influence and into their hands comes, 
the total control of the criminal, without whose help a 
revolution cannot ever be accomplished. 

By stressing this authority over the problems of youth 
and adults in courts one day the demand for psychopolitical 
operators could become such that even the armed services 
will use “authorities on the mind” to work their various 
justices and when this occurs the armed forces of the nation 
then enter into our hands as solidly as if we commanded 
them ourselves. With the slight bonus of having thus a 
skilled interrogator near every technician or handler of se¬ 
cret war apparatus, the country, in event of revolution, as 
did Germany in 1918 and 1919 will find itself immobilized 
by its own Army and Navy fully and entirely in Commu¬ 
nist hands. 

Thus the subject of loyalties and their re-alignment is 
in fact the subject of non-armed conquest of an enemy. 


— 28 — 




CHAPTER VI 

THE GENERAL SUBJECT OF OBEDIENCE 

Obedience is the result of force. 

Everywhere we look in the history of Earth we discover 
that obedience to new rulers has come about entirely 
through the demonstration on the part of those rulers of 
greater force than was to be discovered in the old ruler. A 
population overriden, conquered by war, is obedient to its 
conqueror. It is obedient to its conqueror because its con¬ 
queror has exhibited more force. 

Concurrent with force is brutality, for there are human 
considerations involved which also represent force. The 
most barbaric, unrestrained, brutal use of force, if carried 
far enough, invokes obedience. Savage force, sufficiently 
long displayed toward any individual, will bring about his 
concurrence with any principle or order. 

Force is the antithesis of humanizing actions. It is so 
synonymous in the human mind with savageness, lawless¬ 
ness, brutality, and barbarism, that it is only necessary to 
display an inhuman attitude toward people, to be granted 
by those people the possession of force. 

Any organization which has the spirit and courage to 
display inhumanity, savageness, brutality, and an uncom¬ 
promising lack of humanity, will be obeyed. Such a use of 
force is, itself, the essential ingredient of greatness. We 
have to hand no less an example than our great Communist 
Leaders, who, is moments of duress and trial, when faced 
by Czarist rule, continued over the heads of an enslaved 
populace, yet displayed sufficient courage never to stay their 
hands in the execution of the conversion of the Russian 
State to Communist rule. 

If you would have obedience you must have no compro¬ 
mise with humanity, I f you would have obedience you 
must^ make it clearly understood that you have no mercy. 
Man is an anima l. He understands, in the final analysis, 
only those things which a brute understands. 

As an example of this, we find an individual refusing to 
obey and being struck. His refusal to obey is now less 
vociferous. He is struck again, and his resistance is less- 

— 29 — 



€ned once more. He is hammered and pounded again and 
again, until, at length, his only thought is: direct and im¬ 
plicit obedience to that person from whom the force has 
emanated. This is a proven principle. It is proven because 
it is the main principle Man, the animal, has used since his 
earliest beginnings. It is the only principle which has been 
effective, the only principle which has brought about a wide 
and continued belief. For it is to our benefit that an indi¬ 
vidual who is struck again, and again, and again from a 
certain source, will, at length, hypnotically believe any¬ 
thing he is told by the source of the blows. 

The stupidity of Western civilizations is best demon¬ 
strated by the fact that they believe hypnotism is a thing 
of the mind, of attention, and a desire for unconsciousness. 
This is not true. Only when a person has been beaten, 
punished, and mercilessly hammered, can hypnotism upon 
him be guaranteed in its effectiveness. It is stated by West¬ 
ern authorities on hypnosis that only some twenty percent 
of the people are susceptible to hypnotism. This statement 
is very untrue. Given enough punishment, all of the people 
in any time and place are susceptible to hypnotism. In other 
words, by adding force, hypnotism is made uniformly effec¬ 
tive. Where unconsciousness could not be induced by simple 
concentration upon the hypnotist, unconsciousness can be 
induced by drugs, by blows, by electric shock, and by other 
means. And where unconsciousness cannot be induced so 
as to make an implantation or an hypnotic command effec¬ 
tive, it is only necessary to amputate the functioning por¬ 
tions of the animal man's brain to render him null and void 
and no longer a menace. Thus, we find that hypnotism is 
-entirely effective. 

The mechanisms of hypnotism demonstrate clearly that 
people can be made to believe in certain conditions, and 
even in their environment or in politics, by the administra¬ 
tion of force. Thus, it is necessary for a psychopolitician 
to be an expert in the administration of forces. Thus, he 
can bring about implicit obedience, not only on the part of 
individual members of the populace, but on the entire popu¬ 
lace itself and its government. He need only take unto him- 


— 30 — 







self a sufficiently savage role, a sufficiently uncompromising 
inhuman attitude, and he will be obeyed and believed. 

The subject of hypnotism is a subject of belief. What 
can people be made to believe? They can be made to be¬ 
lieve an 3 rthing which is administered to them with sufficient 
brutality and force. The obedience of a populace is as good 
as they will believe. 

Despicable religions, such as Christianity, knew this. 
They knew that if enough faith could be brought into being 
a populace could be enslaved by the Christian mockeries of 
humanity and mercy, and thus could be disarmed. But one 
need not count upon this act of faith to bring about a broad 
belief. One must only exhibit enough force, enough inhu¬ 
manity, enough brutality and savageness to create implicit 
belief and therefore and thereby implicit obedience. As 
Communism is a matter of belief, its study is a study of 
force. 

The earliest Russian psychiatrists, pioneering this science 
of psychiatry, understood thoroughly that hypnosis is in¬ 
duced by acute fear. They discovered it could also be in¬ 
duced by shock of an emotional nature, and also by extreme 
privation, as well as by blows and drugs. 

In order to induce a high state of hypnogogy in an in¬ 
dividual, a group, or a population, an element of terror 
must always be present on the part of those who would 
govern. The psychiatrist is aptly suited to this role, for 
his brutalities are committed in the name of science and 
are inexplicably complex, and entirely out of view of the 
human understanding. A sufficient popular terror of the 
psychiatrist will, in itself, bring about insanity on the part 
of many individuals. A psychopolitical operative, then, can, 
entirely cloaked with authority, commence and continue a 
campaign of propaganda, describing various “treatments” 
which are administered to the insane. A psychopolitical 
operative should at all times insist that these treatments are 
therapeutic and necessary. He can, in all of his literature 
and his books, list large numbers of pretended cures by 
these means. But these “cures” need not actually produce 
any recovery from a state of disturbance. As long as the 
psychopolitical operative or his dupes are the only authori- 


— 31 — 



ties as to the difference between sanity and insanity, their 
word as to the therapeutic value of such treatment will be 
the final word. No layman would dare adventure to place 
judgment upon the state of sanity of an individual whom 
the psychiatrist has already declared insane. The individ- 
ual, himself, is unable to complain, and his family, as will be 
covered later, is already discredited by the occurrence of in¬ 
sanity in tSeir midst. There must be no other adjudicators 
of insanity, otherwise it could be disclosed that the brutali¬ 
ties practiced in the name of treatment are not therapeutic. 

A psychopolitical operative has no interest in 'Therapeutic 
means” or “cures.” The greater number of insane in the 
country where he is operating, the larger number of the 
populace will come under his view, and the greater will be¬ 
come his facilities. Because the problem is apparently 
mounting into uncontrollable heights, he can more and more 
operate in an atmosphere of emergency, which again ex¬ 
cuses his use of such treatments as electric shock, the pre¬ 
frontal lobotomy, trans-orbital leucotomy, and other opera¬ 
tions long-since practiced in Russia on political prisoners. 

It is to the interest of the psychopolitical operative that 
the possibility of curing the insane be outlawed and ruled 
out at all times. For the sake of obedience on the part of 
the population and their general reaction, a level of brutal¬ 
ity must, at all costs, be maintained. Only in this way can 
the absolute judgment of the psychopolitical operative as to 
the sanity or insanity of public figures be maintained in 
complete belief. Using sufficient brutality upon their pa¬ 
tients, the public at large will come to believe utterly any¬ 
thing they say about their patients. Furthermore, and 
much more important, the field of the mind must be suf¬ 
ficiently dominated by the psychopolitical operative, so that 
wherever tenets of the mind are taught they will be hyp¬ 
notically believed. The psychopolitical operative, having 
under his control all psychology classes in an area, can thus 
bring about a complete reformation of the future leaders 
of a country in their educational processes, and so prepare 
them for Communism. 

To be obeyed, one must be believed. If one is sufficient¬ 
ly believed, one will unquestioningly be obeyed. 

— 32 — 














When he is fortunate enough to obtain into his hands 
anyone near to a political or important figure, this factor 
of obedience becomes very important. A certain amount of 
fear or terror must be engendered in the person under treat¬ 
ment so that this person will then take immediate orders, 
completely and unquestioningly, from the psychopolitical 
operative, and so be able to influence the actions of that 
person who is to be reached. 

Bringing about this state of mind on the part of a popu¬ 
lace and its leaders—that a psychopolitical operative must, 
at all times, be believed—:Could eventually be attended by 
very good fortune. It is not too much to hope that psycho¬ 
political operatives would then, in a country such as the 
United States, become the most intimate advisors to politi- ' tT^ 
cal figures, even to the point of advising the entirety of a 
political party as to its actions in an election. 

The long vie\y is the important view. Belief is engen¬ 
dered by a cer^in amount of fear and terror from an 
authoritative level, and this will be followed by obedience. 

The general propaganda which would best serve Psycho¬ 
politics would be a continual insistence that certain authori¬ 
tative levels of healing, deemed this or that the correct 
treatment of insanity. These treatments must always in¬ 
clude a certain amount of brutality. Propaganda should 
continue and stress the rising incidence of insanity in a 
country. The entire field of human behaviour, for the bene¬ 
fit of the country, can, at length, be broadened into abnormal 
behaviour. Thus, anyone indulging in any eccentricity, 
particularly the eccentricity of combatting psychopolitics, 
could be silenced by the authoritative opinion on the part of 
a psychopolitical operative that he was acting in an ab¬ 
normal fashion. This, with some good fortune, could bring 
the person into the hands of the psychopolitical operative so 
as to forever more disable him, or to swerve his loyalties by 
pain-drug hypnotism. 

On the subject of obedience itself, the most optimum 
obedience is unthinking obedience. The command given 
must be obeyed without any rationalizing on the part of the 
subject. The command must, therefore, be implanted below 
the thinking processes of the subject to be influenced, and 

— 33 — 



must react upon him in such a way as to bring no mental 
alertness on his part. 

It is in the interest of Psychopolitics that a population 
be told that an hypnotized person will not do anything 
against his actual will, will not commit immoral acts, and 
will not act so as to endanger himself. While this may be 
true of light, parlour hypnotism, it certainly is not true of 
commands implanted with the use of electric shock, drugs, 
or heavy punishment. It is counted upon completely that 
this will be discredited to the general public by psycho¬ 
political operatives, for if it were to be generally known 
that individuals would obey commands harmful to them¬ 
selves, and would commit immoral acts while under the in¬ 
fluence of deep hypnotic commands, the actions of many 
people, working unknowingly in favor of Communism, 
would be too-well understood. People acting under deep 
hypnotic commands should be acting apparently of their 
own volition and out of their own convictions. 

The entire subject of psychopolitical hypnosis, Psycho¬ 
politics in general, depends for its defense upon continu¬ 
ous protest from authoritative sources that such things are 
not possible. And, should anyone unmask a psychopolitical 
operative, he should at once declare the whole thing a physi¬ 
cal impossibility, and use his authoritative position to dis¬ 
count any accusation. Should any writings of Psychopoli¬ 
tics come to view, it is only necessary to brand them a hoax 
and laugh them out of countenancer Thus, psychopolitical 
activiti^ are easy to defend. 

When psychopolitical activities have reached a certain 
peak, from there on it is almost impossible to undo them, 
for the population is already under the duress of obedience 
to the psychopolitical operatives and their dupes. The in¬ 
gredient of obedience is important, for the complete belief 
in the psychopolitical operative renders his statement can¬ 
celling any challenge about psychopolitical operations irre¬ 
futable. The optimum circumstances would be to occupy 
every position which would be consulted by officials on any 
question or suspicion arising on the subject of Psycho¬ 
politics. Thus, a psychiatric advisor should be placed near 
to hand m every government oper^iony As all suspicTons 
^would then be referred to him, no action would ever be 
^ken, and the goabof Communism could be realized Tn that 
nation." 

Psychopolitics depends, from the viewpoint of the layman, 
upon its fantastic aspects. These are its best defense, but 
above all these defenses is implicit obedience on the part of 
officials and the general public, because of the character of 
the psychopolitical operative in the field of healing. 

— 34 — 


CHAPTER VII 




ANATOMY OF STIMULUS-RESPONSE MECHANISMS 

OF MAN 

Man is a stimulus-response animal. His entire reasonings 
capabilities, even his ethics and morals, depend upon stimu¬ 
lus-response machinery. This has long been demonstrated 
by such Russians as Pavlov, and the principles have long 
been used in handling the recalcitrant, in training children, 
and in bringing about a state of optimum behaviour on the 

part of a population. ___ 

niaving no indepCTden t will of his own^ Man is easily 
handled by stimulus^-respohse mechanisms. It is only neces¬ 
sary to install a stimulus into the mental anatomy of Man 
to have that stimulus reactivate and respond any time an 
exterior command source calls it into being. 

The mechanisms of stimulus-response are easily under¬ 
stood. The body takes pictures of every action in the en¬ 
vironment around an individual. When the environment in¬ 
cludes brutality, terror, shock, and other such activities, 
the mental image picture gained contains in itself all the 
ingredients of the environment. If the individual, himself, 
was injured during that moment, the injury, itself, will re¬ 
manifest when called upon to respond by an exterior com¬ 
mand source. 

As an example of this, if an individual is beaten, and is 
told during the entirety of the beating that he must obey 
certain officials, he will, in the future, feel the beginnings 
of the pain the moment he begins to disobey. The installed 
pain, itself, reacts as a policeman, for the experience of the 
individual demonstrates to him that he connot combat, and 
will receive pain from, certain officials. 

The mind can become very complex in its stimulus re¬ 
sponses. As easily demonstrated in hypnotism, an entire 
chain of commands, having to do with a great many complex 
actions, can be beaten, shocked, or terrorized into a mind, 
and will there lie dormant until called into view by some 
similarity in the circumstances of the environment to the 
incident of punishment. 

The stimulus we call the "incident of punishment” where 

— 35 — 



the response mechanism need only contain some small part 
of the stimulus to call into view the mental image picture, 
and cause it to exert against the body, the pain sequence. 
So long as the individual obeys the picture, or follows the 
commands of the stimulus implantation he is free from pain. 

The behaviour of children is regulated in this fashion in 
every civilized country. The father, finding himself unable 
to bring about immediate obedience and training on the 
part of his child, resorts to physical violence, and after ad¬ 
ministering punishment of a physical nature to the child 
on several occasions, is gratified to experience complete 
obedience on the part of the child each time the father 
speaks. In that parents are wont to be lenient with their 
children, they seldom administer sufficient punishment to 
bring about entirely optimum obedience. The ability of 
the organism to withstand punishment is very great. Com¬ 
plete and implicit response can be gained only by stimuli 
sufficiently brutal to actually injure the organism. The 
Kossack method of breaking wild horses is a useful example. 
The horse will not restrain itself or take any of its rider’s 
commands. The rider, wishing to break it, mounts, and 
takes a flask of strong Vodka, and smashes it between the 
horses’s ears. The horse, struck to its knees, its eyes filled 
with alcohol, mistaking the dampness for blood, instantly 
and thereafter gives its attention to the rider and never 
needs further breaking. Difficulty in breaking horses is 
only occasioned when light punishments are administered. 
There is some mawkish sentimentality about ""breaking 
the spirit,” but what is desired here is an obedient horse, 
and sufficient brutality brings about an obedient horse. 

The stimulus-response mechanisms of the body are such 
that the pain and the command subdivide so as to counter 
each other. The mental image picture of the punishment 
will not become effective upon the individual unless the 
command content is disobeyed. It is pointed out in many 
early Russian writings that this is a survival mechanism. 
It has already been well and thoroughly used in the survival 
of Communism. 

It is only necessary to deliver into the organism a suffi¬ 
cient stimulus to gain an adequate response. 

— 36 — 



So long as the organism obeys the stimulus whenever it 
is restimulated in the future, it does not suffer from the 
pain of the stimulus. But should it disobey the command 
content of the stimulus, the stimulus reacts to punish the 
individual. Thus, we have an optimum circumstance, and 
one of the basic principles of Psychopolitics. A sufficiently) 
installed stimulus will thereafter remain as a police mechan¬ 
ism within the individual to cause him to follow the com¬ 
mands and directions given to him. Should he fail to follow 
these commands and directions, the stimulus mechanism 
will go into action. As the commands are there with the 
moment of duress, the commands themselves need never be 
repeated, and if the individual were to depart thousands of 
miles away from the psychopolitical operative, he will still 
obey the psychopolitical operative, or, himself, become ex¬ 
tremely ill and in agony. These principles, built from the 
earliest days of Pavlov, by constant and continuous Russian 
development, have, at last, become of enormous use to us in 
our conquest. For less modern and well-informed coun¬ 
tries of Earth, lacking this mechanism, failing to under¬ 
stand it, and coaxed into somnolence by our own psycho¬ 
political operatives, who discount and disclaim it, cannot 
avoid succumbing to it. 

The body is less able to resist a stimulus if it has insuf¬ 
ficient food and is weary. Therefore, it is necessary to ad¬ 
minister all such stimuli to individuals when their ability 
to resist has been reduced by privation and exhaustion. Re¬ 
fusal to let them sleep over many days, denying them ade¬ 
quate food, then brings about an optimum state for the 
receipt of a stimulus. If the person is then given an elec¬ 
trical shock, and is told while the shock is in action that he 
must obey and do certain things, he has no choice but to do 
them, or to re-experience, because of his mental image pic¬ 
ture of it, the electric shock. This highly scientific and in¬ 
tensely workable mechanism cannot be over-estimated in the 
practice of psychopolitics. 

Drugging the individual produces an artificial exhaustion, 
and if he is drugged, or shocked and beaten, and given a 
string of commands, his loyalties, themselves, can be defi¬ 
nitely rearranged. This is P.D.H., or Pain-Drug Hypnosis. 

— 37 — 



The psychopolitical operative in training should be 
thoroughly studied in the subject of hypnotism and post¬ 
hypnotic suggestion. He should pay particular attention to 
the “forgetter mechanism” aspect of hypnotism, which is 
to say, implantation in the unconscious mind. He should 
note particularly that a person given a command in an 
hypnotic state, and then told when still in that condition 
to forget it, will execute it on a stimulus-response signal 
in the environment after he has “awakened” from his hyp¬ 
notic trance. 

Having mastered these details fully, he should, by prac¬ 
ticing upon criminals and prisoners, or inmates available 
to him, produce the hypnotic trance by durgs, and drive 
home post-hypnotic suggestions by pain administered to the 
drugged person. He should then study the reactions of the 
person when “awakened,” and should give him the stimulus- 
response signal which would throw into action the com¬ 
mands given while in a drugged state of duress. By much 
practice he can then learn the threshold dosages of various 
drugs, and the amount of duress in terms of electric shock 
or additional drug shock necessary to produce the optimum 
obedience to the commands. He should also satisfy himself 
that there is no possible method known to Man—^there must 
be no possible method known to Man—of bringing the pa¬ 
tient into awareness of what has happened to him, keeping 
him in a state of obedience and response while ignorant of 
its cause. 

Using criminals and prisoners, the psychopolitical oper¬ 
ative in training should then experiment with duress in the 
absence of privation, administering electric shocks, beat¬ 
ings, and terror-inducing tactics, accompanied by the same 
mechanisms as those employed in hypnotism, and watch 
the conduct of the person when no longer under duress. 

The operative in training should carefully remark those 
who show a tendency to protest, so that he may recognize 
possible recovery of memory of the commands implanted. 
Purely for his own education, he should then satisfy himself 
as to the efficacy of brain surgery in disabling the non- 
responsive prisoner. 

The boldness of the psychopolitical operative can be in- 

— 38 — 



creased markedly by permitting persons who have been 
given pain-drug hypnosis and who have demonstrated symp¬ 
toms of rebelling or recalling into the society to observe how 
the label of “insanity” discredits and discounts the state¬ 
ments of the person. 

Exercises in bringing about insanity seizures at will, 
simply by demonstrating a signal to persons upon whom 
pain-drug hypnosis has been used, and exercises in making 
the seizures come about through talking to certain persons/ 
in certain places and times should also be used. 

Brain surgery, as developed in Russia, should also be 
practiced by the psychopolitical operative in training, to 
give him full confidence in 1) the crudeness with which it 
can be done, 2) the certainty of erasure of the stimulus- 
response mechanism itself, 3) the production of imbecility, 
idiocy, and dis-cordination on the part of the patient, and 
4) the small amount of comment which casualties in brain 
surgery occasion. 

Exercises in sexual attack on patients should be practiced 
by the psychopolitcal operative to demonstrate the inability 
of the patient under pain-drug hypnosis to recall the attack, 
while indoctrinating a lust for further sexual activity on 
the part of the patient. Sex, in all animals, is a powerful 
motivator, and is no less so in the animal Man, and the oc¬ 
casioning of sexual liaison between females of a target fam¬ 
ily and indicated males, under the control of the psycho- 
political operative, must be demonstrated to be possible 
with complete security for the psychopolitical operative, 
thus giving into his hands an excellent weapon for the 
breaking down of familial relations and consequent public 
disgraces for the psychopolitical target. 

Just as a dog can be trained, so can a man be trained. 
Just as a horse can be trained, so can a man be trained. 
Sexual lust, masochism, and any other desirable perversion 
can be induced by pain-drug hypnosis and the benefit of 
Psychopolitics. 

The changes of loyalties, allegiances, and sources of com¬ 
mand can be occasioned easily by psychopolitical technolo¬ 
gies, and these should be practiced and understood by the 

— 39 — 















psychopolitical operative before he begins to tamper with 
psychopolitical targets of magnitude. 

The actual simplicity of the subject of pain-drug hypno¬ 
sis, the use of electric shock, drugs, insanity-producing in¬ 
jections, and other materials, should be masked entirely by 
technical nomenclature, the protest of benefit to the pa¬ 
tient, by an authoritarian pose and position, and by care¬ 
fully cultivating governmental positions in the country to 
be conquered. 

Although the psychopolitical operative working in univer¬ 
sities where he ,can direct the curricula of psychology classes 
is often tempted to teach some of the principles of Psycho¬ 
politics to the susceptible students in the psychology classes, 
he must be thoroughly enjoined to limit his information in 
psychology classes to the transmittal of the tenets of Com¬ 
munism under the guise of psychology, and must limit his 
activities in bringing about a state of mind on the part of 
the students where they will accept Communist tenets as 
those of their own action and as modern scientific principles. 
The psychological operative must not, at any time, educate 
students fully in stimulus-response mechanisms, and must 
not impart to them, save those who will become his fellow- 
workers, the exact principles of Psychopolitics. It is not 
necessary to do so, and it is dangerous. 


— 40 — 



CHAPTER VIII 

DEGRADATION, SHOCK AND ENDURANCE 

Degradation and conquest are companions. 

In order to be conquered, a nation must be degraded, 
either by acts of war, by being overrun, by being forced 
into humiliating treaties of peace, or by the treatment of her 
populace under the armies of the conqueror. However, 
degradation can be accomplished much more insidiously 
and much more effectively by consistent and continual de¬ 
famation. 

Defamation is the best and foremost weapon of Psycho¬ 
politics on the broad field. Continual and constant degra¬ 
dation of national leaders, national institutions, national 
practices, and national heroes must be systematically car¬ 
ried out, but this is the chief function of Communist Party 
Members, in general, not the psychopolitician. 

The realm of defamation and degradation, of the psycho¬ 
politician, is Man himself. By attacking the character and 
morals of Man himself, and by bringing about, through con¬ 
tamination of youth, a general degraded feeling, command 
of the populace is facilitated to a very marked degree. 

There is a curve of degradation which leads downward 
to a point where the endurance of an individual is almost 
at end, and any sudden action toward him will place him in 
a state of shock. Similarly, a soldier held prisoner can be 
abused, denied, defamed, and degraded until the slightest 
motion on the part of his captors will cause him to flinch. 
Similarly, the slightest word on the part of his captors will 
cause him to obey, or vary his loyalties and beliefs. Given 
sufficient degradation, a prisoner can be caused to murder 
his fellow countrymen in the same stockade. Experiments 
on German prisoners have lately demonstrated that only 
after seventy days of filthy food, little sleep, and nearly un¬ 
tenable quarters, that the least motion toward the prisoner 
would bring about a state of shock beyond his endurance 
threshold, and would cause him to hypnotically receive any¬ 
thing said to him. Thus, it is possible, in an entire stockade 
of prisoners, to the number of thousands, to being about a 
state of complete servile obedience, and without the labor of 

— 41 — 











personally addressing each one, to pervert their loyalties 
and implant in them adequate commands to insure their 
future conduct, even when released to their own people. 

By lowering the endurance of a person, a group, or a 
nation, and by constant degradation and defamation, it is 
possible to induce, thus, a state of shock which will receive 
adequately any command given. 

The first thing to be degraded in any nation is the state of 
Man, himself. Nations which have high ethical tone ar^ 
difficult to conquer. Their loyalties are hard to shake, theit 
allegiance to their leaders is fanatical, an(j[ what they 
usually call their spiritual integrity cannot be violated by 
duress. It is not efficient to attack a nation in such a frame 
of mind. It is the basic purpose of Psychopolitics to reduce 
that state of mind to a point where it can be ordered and en¬ 
slaved. Thus, the first target is Man, himself. He must 
be degraded from a spiritual being to an animalistic re¬ 
action pattern. He must think of himself as an animal, 
capable only of animalistic reactions. He must no longer 
think of himself, or of his fellows, as capable of “spiritual 
endurance,*' or nobility. 

The best approach toward degradation in its first stages 
is the propaganda of “scientific approach" to Man. Man 
must be consistently demonstrated to be a mechanism with¬ 
out individuality, and it must be educated into a populace 
under attack that Man's individualistic reactions are the 
product of mental derangement. The populace must be 
brought into the belief that every individual within it wh^ 
rebels in any way, shape, or form against efforts and activi¬ 
ties to enslave the whole, must be considered to be a de¬ 
ranged person whose eccentricities are neurotic or insane, 
and who must have at once the treatment of a psychopoli¬ 
tician. 

An optimum condition in such a program of degradation 
would address itself to the military forces of the nation, 
and bring them rapidly away from any other belief than 
that the disobedient one must be subjected to “mental 
treatment." An enslavement of a population can fail only 
if these rebellious individuals are left to exert their indi¬ 
vidual influences upon their fellow citizens, sparking them 

— 42 — 















into rebellion, calling into account their nobilities and free¬ 
doms. Unless these restless individuals are stamped out 
and given into the hands of psychopolitical operatives early 
in the conquest, there will be nothing but trouble as the 
conquest continues. 

The officials of the government, students, readers, par¬ 
takers of entertainment, must all be indoctrinated, by what¬ 
ever means, into the complete belief that the restless, the 
ambitions, the natural leaders, are suffering from environ¬ 
mental maladjustments, which can only be healed by re¬ 
course to psychopolitical operatives in the guise of mental 
healers. 

By thus degrading the general belief in the status of Man 
it is relatively simple, with co-operation from the economic 
salients being driven into the country, to drive citizens 
apart, one from another, to bring about a question of the 
wisdom of their own government, and to cause them to ac¬ 
tively beg for epslavement. 

The educational programs of Psychopolitics must, at every 
hand, seek out the levels of youth who will become the lead¬ 
ers in the country’s future, and educate them into the belief 
of the animalistic nature of Man. This must be made fash¬ 
ionable. They must be taught to frown upon ideas, upon 
individual endeavor. They must be taught, above all things, 
that the salvation of Man is to be found only by his adjusting 
thoroughly to this environment. 

This educational program in the field of Psychopolitics 
can best be followed by bringing about a compulsory train¬ 
ing in some subject such as psychology or other mental prac¬ 
tice, and ascertaining that each broad program of psycho- 
political training be supervised by a psychiatrist who is a 
trained psychopolitical operative. 

As it seems in foreign nations that the church is the most 
ennobling influence, each and every branch and activity of 
each and every church, must, one way or another, be dis¬ 
credited. Religion must become unfashionable by demon¬ 
strating broadly, through psychopolitical indoctrination, 
that the soul is non-existent, and that Man is an animal. 
The lying mechanisms of Christianity lead men to foolishly 
brave deeds. By teaching them that there is a life here- 

— 43 — 















after, the liability of courageous acts, while living, is thus 
lessened. The liability of any act must be markedly in¬ 
creased if a populace is to be obedient. Thus, there must 
be no standing belief in the church, and the power of the 
church must be denied at every hand. 

The psychopolitical operative, in his program of degra- 
dation> should at all times bring into question any family 
which is deeply religious, and, should any neurosis or in¬ 
sanity be occasioned in that family, to blame and hold re¬ 
sponsible their religious connections for the neurotic or 
psychotic condition. Religion must be made synonymous 
with neurosis and psychosis. People who are deeply re¬ 
ligious would be less and less held responsible for their own 
sanity, and should more and more be relegated to the min¬ 
istrations of psychopolitical operatives. 

By perverting the institutions of a nation and bringing 
about a general degradation, by interfering with the eco¬ 
nomics of a nation to the degree that privation and depres¬ 
sion come about, only minor shocks will be necessary to 
produce, on the populace as a whole, an obedient reaction 
or an hysteria. Thus, the mere threat of war, the mere 
threat of aviation bombings, could cause the population to 
sue instantly for peace. It is a long and arduous road for 
the psychopolitical operative to achieve this state of mind 
on the part of a whole nation, but no more than twenty or 
thirty years should be necessary in the entire program. 
Having to hand, as we do, weapons with which to accomplish 
the goal. 


— 44 — 








CHAPTER IX 


THE ORGANIZATION OF MENTAL HEALTH 
CAMPAIGNS 

Psychopolitical operatives should at all times be alert to 
the opportunity to organize “for the betterment of the com¬ 
munity” mental health clubs or groups. By thus inviting 
the co-operation of the population as a whole in mental 
health programs, the terrors of mental aberration can be 
disseminated throughout the populace. Furthermore, each 
one of these mental health groups, properly guided, can 
bring, at last, legislative pressure against the government 
to secure adequately the position of the Psychopolitical oner-, 
ative, and to obtain for him government grants and facili¬ 
ties, thus bringing a government to finance its own down¬ 
fall. 

Mental health organizations must carefully delete from 
their ranks anyone actually proficient in the handling or 
treatment of mental health. Thus must be excluded priests, 
ministers, actually trained psychoanalysts, good hypnotists, 
or trained Dianeticists. These, with some cognizance on the 
subject of mental aberration and its treatment, and with 
some experience in observing the mentally deranged, if 
allowed frequency within institutions, and if permitted to 
receive literature, would, sooner or later, become suspicious 
of the activities engaged upon by the psychopolitical opera¬ 
tive. These must be defamed and excluded as “untrained,” 
“unskiilful,” “quacks,” or “perpetrators of hoaxes ” 

No mental health movement with actual goals of mental 
therapy should be continued in existence in any nation. 
For instance, the use of Chinese acupuncture in the treat¬ 
ment of mental and physical derangement must, in China, 
be stamped out and discredited thoroughly, as it has some 
efficacy, and, more importantly, its practitioners under¬ 
stand, through long conversation with it, many of the prin¬ 
ciples of actual mental health and aberration. 

In the field of mental health, the psychopolitician rrnist 
occupy, and continue to occupy, through various arguments, 
the authoritative position on the subject. There is always 
the danger that problems of mental health may be resolved 

— 45 — 














by some individual or group, which might then derange 
the program of the paychopolitical operative in his mental 
health clubs. 

City officials, socialites, and other unknowing individuals, 
on the subject of mental health, should be invited to full 
co-operation in the activity of mental health groups. 'But 
the entirety of this activity should be to finance better fa¬ 
cilities for the psychopolitical practitioner. To these groups 
it must be continually stressed that the entire subject of 
mental illness is so complex that none of them, certainly, 
could understand any part of it. Thus, the club should be 
kept on a social and financial level.* 

Where groups interested in the health of the community 
have already been formed, they should be infiltrated and 
taken over, and if this is not possible, they should be dis¬ 
credited and debarred, and the officialdom of the area 
should be invited to stamp them out as dangerous. 

When an hostile group dedicated to mental health is dis¬ 
covered, the psychopolitician should have recourse to the 
mechanisms of peyote, mescaline, and later drugs which 
cause temporary insanity. He should send persons, prefer¬ 
ably those well under his control, into the mental health 
group, whether Christian Science or Dianetics or faith 
preachers to demonstrate their abilities upon this new per¬ 
son. These, in demonstrating their abilities, will usually 
act with enthusiasm. Midway in the course of their treat¬ 
ment, a quiet injection of peyote, mescaline, or other drug, 
or an electric shock, will produce the symptoms of insanity 
in the patient which has been sent to the target group. 
The patient thus demonstrating momentary insanity 
should immediately be reported to the police and taken away 
to some area of incarceration managed by psychopolitical 
operatives, and so placed out of sight. Officialdom will thus 
come into a belief that this group drives individuals insane 
by their practices, and the practices of the group will then 
be despised and prohibited by law. 

The values of a widespread mental health organization 
are manifest when one realizes that any government can be 
forced to provide facilities for psychopolitical operatives in 
the form of psychiatric wards in all hospitals, in national 

— 46 — 





institutions totally in the hands of psychopolitical opera¬ 
tives, and in the establishment of clinics where youth can be 
contacted and arranged more seemingly to the purposes of 
Psychopolitics. 

Such groups form a political force, which can then legal¬ 
ize any law or authority desired for the psychopolitical 
operative. 

The securing of authority over such mental health organi¬ 
zations is done mainly by appeal to education. A psycho¬ 
political operative should make sure that those psychia¬ 
trists he controls, those psychologists whom he has under 
his orders, have been trained for an excessively long period 
of time. The longer the training period which can be re¬ 
quired, the safer the psychopolitical program, since no new 
group of practitioners can arise to disclose and dismay 
psychopolitical programs. Furthermore, the groups them¬ 
selves cannot hope to obtain any full knowledge of the sub¬ 
ject, not having behind them many, many years of inten¬ 
sive training. 

Vienna has been carefully maintained as the home of 
Psychopolitics, since it was the home of Psychoanalysis. 
Although our activities have long since dispersed any of 
the gains made by Freudian groups, and have taken over 
these groups, the proximity of Vienna to Russia, where 
Phychopolitics is operating abroad, and the necessity ‘‘for 
further study” by psychopolitical operatives in the birth¬ 
place of Psychoanalysis, makes periodic contacts with head¬ 
quarters possible. Thus, the word “psychoanalysis” must 
be stressed at all times, and must be pretended to be a 
thorough part of the psychiatrist's training. 

Psychoanalysis has the very valuable possession of a 
vocabulary, and a workability which is sufficiently poor to 
avoid recovery of psychopolitical implantations. It can be 
made fashionable throughout mental health organizations, 
and by learning its patter, and by believing they see some 
of its phenomena, the members of mental health groups can 
believe themselves conversant with mental health. Because 
its stress is sex, it is, itself, an adequate defamation of char¬ 
acter. and serves the purposes of degradation well. Thus, 


— 47 — 






in organizing mental health groups, the literature furnished 
such groups should be psychoanalytical in nature. 

If a group of persons interested in suppressing juvenile 
delinquency, in caring for the insane, and the promotion of 
psychopolitical operatives and their actions can be formed in 
every major city of a country under conquest, the success of 
a psychopolitical program is assured, since these groups 
seem to represent a large segment of the population. By 
releasing continued propaganda on the subject of dope ad¬ 
diction, homosexuality, and depraved conduct on the part 
of the young, even the judges of a country can become su¬ 
borned into reacting violently against the youth of the coun¬ 
try, thus mis-aligning and aligning the support of youth. 

The communication lines of psychopolitics, if such mental 
health organizations can be well established, can thus run 
from its most prominent citizens to its government. It is 
not too much to hope that the influence of such groups could 
bring about a psychiatric ward in every hospital in the land, 
and psychiatrists in every companj and regiment of the 
nation's army, and whole government institutes manned en¬ 
tirely by psychopolitical operatives, into which ailing gov¬ 
ernment officials could be placed, to the advantage of the 
psychopolitician. 

If a psychiatric ward could be established in every hos¬ 
pital in every city in a nation, it is certain thal, at one time 
or another, every prominent citizen of that nation could 
come under the ministrations of psychopolitical operatives 
or their dupes. 

The validation of psychiatric position in the armed forces 
and security-minded institutions* of the nation under con¬ 
quest could bring about a flow and fund of information un¬ 
like any other program which could be conceived. If every 
pilot who flies a new plane could come under the question¬ 
ing of a psychopolitical operative, if the compiler of every 
plan of military action could thus came under the review 
of psychopolitical operatives, the simplicity with which in¬ 
formation can be extracted by the use of certain drugs, with¬ 
out the after-knowledge of the soldier, would entirely cripple 
any overt action toward Communism. ^ If the nation could 
be educated into turning over to psychopolitical operatives 


— 48 — 








every recalcitrant or rebellious soldier, it would lose its best 
fighters. Thus, the advantage of mental health organiza¬ 
tions can be seen, for these, by exerting an apparent public 
pressure against the government, can achieve these ends 
and goals. 

The financing of a psychopolitical operation is diffcult 
unless it is done by the citizens and government. Although 
vast sums of money can be obtained from private patients, 
and from relatives who wish persons put away, it is, never¬ 
theless, difficult to obtain millions, unless the government 
itself is co-operating. The co-operation of the government 
to obtain these vast sums of money is best obtained by the 
organization of mental health groups composed of leading 
citizens> and who bring their lobbsdng abilities to bear 
against the nation’s government. Thus can be financed 
many programs, which might otherwise have to be laid 
aside by the psychopolitician. 

The psychopolitical operative should bend consistent and 
continual effort toward forming and continuing in action 
innumerable mental health groups. 

The psychopolitical operative should also spare no ex¬ 
pense in smashing out of existence, by whatever means, 
any actual healing group, such as that of acupuncture, in 
China; such as Christian Science, Dianetics and faith heal¬ 
ing, in the United States; such as Catholicism in Italy and 
Spain; and the practical psychological groups of England. 


— 49 















CHAPTER X 
CONDUCT UNDER FIRE 


The psychopolitician may well find himself under attack 
as an individual or a member of a group. He may be at¬ 
tacked as a Communist, through some leak in the organi¬ 
zation, he may be attacked for malpractice. He may be at¬ 
tacked by the families of people whom he has injured. In 
all cases his conduct of the situation should be calm and 
aloof. He should have behind him the authority of many 
years of training, and he should have participated fully in 
the building of defenses in the field of insanity which give 
him the only statement as to the conditions of the mind. 

If he has not done his work well, hostile feeling groups 
may expose an individual psychopolitician. These may call 
into question the efficacy of psychiatric treatment such as 
shock, drugs, and brain surgery. Therefore, the psycho¬ 
political operative must have to hand innumerable docu¬ 
ments which assert enormously encouraging figures on the 
subject of recovery by reason of shock, brain surgery, drugs, 
and general treatment. Not one of these cases cited need be 
real, but they should be documented and printed in such a 
fashion as to form excellent court evidence. 

When his allegiance is attacked, the psychopolitical oper¬ 
ative should explain his connection with Vienna on the 
grounds that Vienna is the place of study for all important 
matters of the mind. 

More importantly, he should rule into scorn, by reason 
of his authority, the sanity of the person attacking him, and 
if the psychopolitical archives of -the country are adequate 
many defamatory data can be unearthed and presented as 
a rebuttal. 

Should anyone attempt to expose psychotherapy as a 
psychopolitical activity, the best defense is calling into 
question the sanity of the attacker. The next best defense 
is authority. The next best defense is a validation of 
psychiatric practices in terms of long and impressive fig¬ 
ures. The next best defense is the actual removal of the 
attacker by giving him, or them, treatment sufficient to 
bring about a period of insanity for the duration of the 


— 50 — 






trial. This, more than anything else, would discredit them, 
but it is dangerous to practice this, in the extreme. 

Psychopolitics should avoid murder and violence, unless 
it is done in the safety of the institution, on persons who 
have been proven to be insane. Where institution deaths 
appear to be unnecessary, or to rise in “unreasonable num¬ 
ber/' political capital might be made of this by city officials 
or legislature. If the psychopolitical operative has, him¬ 
self, or if his group has done a thorough job, defamatory 
data concerning the person, or connections, of the would-be 
attacker should be on file, should be documented, and should 
be used in such a way as to discourage the inquiry. 

After a period of indoctrination, a country will expect 
insanity to be met by psychopolitical violence. Ps^^cho- 
political activities should become the only recognized treat¬ 
ment for insanity. Indeed, this can be extended to such a 
length that it could be made illegal for electric shock and 
brain surgery to be omitted in the treatment of a patient, 

Ifl order to defend psychopolitical activities, a great com¬ 
plexity should be made of psychiatric, psychoanalytical, 
and psychological technology. Any hearing should be bur¬ 
dened by terminology too difficult to be transcribed easily. 
A great deal should be made out of such terms as schizo¬ 
phrenia, paranoia, and other relatively undefinable states. 

Psychopolitical tests need not necessarily be in agree¬ 
ment, one to another, where they are available to the public. 
Various types of insanity should be characterized by diffi¬ 
cult terms. The actual state should be made obscure, but 
by this verbiage it can be built into the court or investigat¬ 
ing mind that a scientific approach exists and that it is too 
complex for him to understand. It is not to be imagined 
that a judge or a committee of investigation should inquire 
too deeply into the susbject of insanity, since they, them¬ 
selves, part of the indoctrinated masses, are already intimi¬ 
dated if the psychopolitical activity has caused itself to be 
well-documented in terms of horror in magazines. 

In case of a hearing or trial, the terribleness of insanity 
itself, its threat to the society, should be exaggerated until 
the court or committee believes that the psychopolitical 
operative is vitally necessary in his post and should not be 


— 51 — 












harrassed for the activities of persons who are irrational. 

An immediate attack upon the sanity of the attacker be¬ 
fore any posable hearing can take place is the very best de¬ 
fense. It should become well-known that “only the insane 
attack psychiatrists.” The by-word should be built into the 
society that paranoia is a condition “in which the individual 
believes he is being attacked by Communists.*^ It will be 
found tiiat this defense is effective. 

Part of the effective defenses should include the entire 
lack in the society of any real psychotherapy. This must 
be systematically stamped out, since a real psychotherapy 
might possibly uncover the results of psychopolitical ac¬ 
tivities. 

Jurisprudence, in a Capitalistic nation, is of such clumsi¬ 
ness that cases are invariably tried in their newspapers. 
We have handled these things much better in Russia, and 
have uniformly brought people to trial with full confessions 
already arrived at (being implanted) before the trial took 
place. 

Should any whisper, or pamphlet, against psychopolitical 
artivities be published, it should be kughed into scorn, 
branded an immediate hoax, and its perpetrator or publish- 
,er should be, at the first opportunity, branded as insane, 
and by the use of drugs the insanity should be confirmed. 


— 52 — 












CHAPTER XI 


THE USE OF PSYCHOPOLITICS IN SPREADING 
COMMUNISM 

Reactionary nations are of such a composition that th^y 
attack a word without understanding: of it. As the con¬ 
quest of a nation by Communism depends upon imbuing its 
population with communistic tenets, it is not necessary that 
the term “Communism” be applied at first to the educative 
measures employed. 

As an example, in the United States we have been able 
to alter the works of William James, and others, into a more 
acceptable pattern, and to place the tenets of Karl Marx, 
Pavlov. Lamarck, and the data of Dialectic Materialism into 
the textbooks of psychology, to such a degree that anyone 
thoroughly studying psychology becomes at once a candidate 
to accept the reasonableness of Communism. 

As every chair of psychology in the United States is oc¬ 
cupied by persons in our connection, or who can be in¬ 
fluenced by persons in our connection, the consistent em- 
ployment of such texts is guaranteed. They are given the 
authoritative ring, and they are carefully taught. 

Constant pressure in the legislatures of the United States 
can bring about legislation to the effect that every student 
attending a high school or university must have classes in 
psychology. 

Educating broadly the educated strata of the populace 
into the tenets of Comnynism is thus rendered relatively 
easy, agd when the choice is given them whether to con¬ 
tinue in a Capitalistic or a Communistic condition, they will 
see, suddenly, in Communism, much more reasonability 
than in Capitalism, which will now be of our own definition. 


— 53 — 













CHAPTER XII 
VIOLENT REMEDIES 


As populaces, in general, understand that a violence is 
necessary in the handling of the insane, violent remedies 
seem to be reasonable. Starting from a relatively low level 
of violence, such as strait-jackets and other restraints, it 
is relatively easy to encroach upon the public diffidence for 
violence by adding more and more cruelty into the treat¬ 
ment of the insane. 

By increasing the brutality of “treatment,” the public ex¬ 
pectance of such treatment will be assisted, and the pro¬ 
test of the individual to whom the treatment is given is im¬ 
possible, since immediately after the treatment he is incap¬ 
able. The family of the individual under treatment is sus-.. 
pect for having had in its midst, already, an insane person. 
The family’s protest should be discredited. 

The more violent the treatment, the more command value 
the psychopolitical operative will accumulate. Brain opera¬ 
tions should become standard and commonplace. While the 
figures of actual deaths should be repressed wherever pos¬ 
sible, nevertheless, it is of no great concern to the psycho¬ 
political operative that many deaths do occur. 

Gradually, the public should be educated into electric 
shock, first by believing that it is very therapeutic, then by 
believing that it is quieting, then by being informed that 
electric shock usually injures the spine and teeth, and 
finally, that it very often kills or at least breaks the spine 
and removes, violently, the teeth of the patient. It is very 
doubtful if anyone from the lay levels of the public could 
tolerate the observation of a single electric shock treatment. 
Certainly they could not tolerate witnessing a prefrontal 
lobotomy or trans-orbital leucotomy. However, they should 
be brought up to a level where this is possible, where it is 
the expected treatment, and where the details, of the treat¬ 
ment itself can be made known, thus to the increase of 
psychopolitical prestige. 

The more violent the treatment, the more hopele ss in- 
sanity will seem to be. 

The society should be worked up to the level where every 


— 54 — 





recalcitrant young man can be brought into court and as¬ 
signed to a psychopolitical operative, be given electric 
shocks, and reduced into unimaginative docility for the re¬ 
mainder of his days. 

By continuous and increasing advertising of the violence 
of treatment, the public will at last come to tolerate the 
creation of zombie conditions to such a degree that they will 
probably employ zombies, if given to them. Thus a large 
strata of the society, particularly that which was rebellious, 
can be reduced to the service of the psychopolitician. 

By various means, a public must be convinced, at least, 
that insanity can only be met by shock, torture, deprivation, 
defamation, discreditation, violence, maiming, death, pun¬ 
ishment in all its forms. The society, at the same time, 
must be educated into the belief of increasing insanity 
within its ranks. This creates an emergency, and places 
the psychopolitician in a saviour role, and places him, at 
length, in charge of the society. 


— 55 — 











CHAPTER XIII 

THE RECRUITING OF PSYCHOPOLITICAL DUPES 


The psychopolitical dupe is a well-trained individual who 
serves in complete obedience the psychopolitical operative. 

In that nearly all persons in training are expected to 
undergo a certain amount of treatment in any field of the 
mind, it is not too difiicult to persuade persons in the field 
of mental healing to subject themselves to mild or minor 
drugs or shock. If this can be done, a psychological dupe 
on the basis of pain-drug hypnosis can immediately result. 

Recruitment into the ranks of “mental healing” can best 
be done by carefully bringing to it only those healing stu¬ 
dents who are; to some slight degree, already depraved, or 
who have been “treated” by psychopolitical operatives. 

Recruitment is effected by making the lield of mental 
healing very attractive, financially, and sexually. 

The amount of promiscuity which can be induced in 
mental patients can work definitely to the advantage of the 
psychopolitical recruiting agent. The dupe can thus be in¬ 
duced into many lurid sexual contacts, and these, properly 
witnessed, can thereafter be used as blackmail material to 
assist any failure of pain-drug hypnosis in causing him to 
execute orders. 

The promise of unlimited sexual opportunities, the pro¬ 
mise of complete dominion over the bodies and minfe of 
helpless patients, the promise of complete lawlessness with¬ 
out detection, can thus attract to “mental healing” many 
desirable recruits who will willingly fall in line with psycho^ 
political activities. 

In that the psychopolitician has under his control the in¬ 
sane of the nation, most of them have criminal tendencies, 
and as he can, as his movement goes forward, recruit for his 
ranks the criminals themselves, he has unlimited numbers 
of human beings to employ on whatever project he may see 
fit. In that the igisane will execute destructive projects 
without question, if given the proper amount of punishment 
and implantation, the degradation of the country's youth, 
the defamation of its leaders, the suborning of is courts be- 
comes childishly easy. 


— 56 — 



















The psychopolitician has the advantage of naming as a 
delusory symptom any attempt on the part of a patient to 
expose commands. 

The psychopolitician should carefully adhere to institu* 
tions and should eschew private practice whenever possible, 
since this gives him the greatest number of human beings to 
control to the use of Communism. When he does act in 
private practice, it should be only in contact with the fami¬ 
lies of the wealthy and the officials of the country. 


— 57 — 




CHAPTER XIV 

THE SMASHING OF RELIGIOUS GROUPS 


You must know that until recent times the complete sub¬ 
ject of mental derangement, whether so light as simple 
worry or so heavy as insanity, was the sphere of activity 
of the church and only the church. 

Traditionally in civilized nations and barbaric ones the 
priesthood alone had in complete charge the mental condi¬ 
tion of the citizen. As a matter of great concern to the 
psychopolitician this tendency still exists in every public 
in the Western World and scientific inroads into this sphere 
has occurred only in official and never in public quarters. 

The magnificent tool welded for us by Wundt would be 
as nothing if it were not for official insistence in civilized 
countries that “scientific practices’’ be applied to the prob¬ 
lem of the mind. Without this official insistence or even if 
it relapsed for a moment, the masses would grasp stupidity 
for the priest, the minister, the clergy when mental condi¬ 
tion came in question. Today in Europe and America 
“scientifiic practices” in the field of the mind would not last 
moments if not enforced entirely by officialdom. 

It must be carefully hidden that the incidence of insanity 
has increased only since these “scientific practices” were 
ap^ied. Great remarks must^e made of “the pace of mod^ 
ern living” and other myths as the cause of the incre^eJ 
neurosis in the world. It is nothing to us what causes it if 
anything does. It is everything to us that no evidence of 
any kind shall be tolerated afoot to permit the public ten¬ 
dency toward the church its way. If given their heads, if 
left to themselves to decide, independent of officialdom, 
where they would place their deranged loved ones the public 
would choose religious sanitariums and would avoid as if 
plagued places where “scientific practices” prevail. 

Given any slightest encouragement, public support would 
swing on an instant all mental healing into the hands of the 
churches. And there are Churches waiting to receive it, 
clever churches. That terrible monster the Roman Catholic 
Church still dominates mental healing heavily throughout 
the Christian world and their well schooled priests are al- 

— 58 — 













ways at work to turn the public their way . Among Funda¬ 
mentalist and Pentecostal groups healing campaigns are 
conducted, which, because of their results, win many to 
the cult of Christianity. In the field of pure healing the 
Church of Christ Science of Boston, Massachusetts excells 
in commanding the public favor and operates many sani¬ 
tariums. All these must be swept aside. They must be ridi¬ 
culed and defamed and every cure they advertise must be 
asserted as a hoax. A full fifth of a psychopolitician's time 
should be devoted to smashing these threats. Just as in 
Russia we had to destroy, after many, many years of the 
most arduous work, the Church, , so we must destroy all 
faiths in nations marked for conquest. 

Insanity must be made to hound the footsteps of every 
priest and practitioner. His best results must be turned to 
jibbering insanities no matter what means we have to use. 

You need not care what effect you have upon- the public. 
The effect you care about is the one upon officials. You 
must recruit every agency of the nation marked for slaugh¬ 
ter into a foaming hatred of religious healing. You must 
suborne district attorneys and judges into an intense be¬ 
lief as fervent as an ancient faith in God that Christian 
Science or any other religious practice which might devote 
itself to mental healing is vicious, bad, insanity-causing, 
publicly hated and intolerable. 

You must suborne and recruit any medical healing or¬ 
ganization into collusion in this campaign. You must ap¬ 
peal to their avarice and even their humanity to invite their 
cooperation in smashing all religious healing and thus, to 
our end, care of the insane. You must see that such societies 
have only qualified Communist-indoctrinees as their ad¬ 
visors in this matter. For you can use such societies. They 
are stupid and stampede easily. Their cloak and degrees 
can be used quite well to mask any operation we care to 
have masked. We must make them partners in our en¬ 
deavor so that they will never be able to crawl from beneath 
our thumb and discredit us. 

We have battled in America since the century's turn to 
bring to nothing any and all Christian influences and we are 
succeeding. While we today seem to be kind to the Christian 


— 59 


















remember we have yet to influence the “Christian world” to 
our ends . When that is done we shall have an end of them 
everywhere. You may see them here in Russia as trained 
apes. They do not know their tether is long only until the 
apes in other lands have become unwary. 

You must work until “religion” is synonymous with “in¬ 
sanity.” You must work until the officials of city, county 
and state governments mil not think twice before they 
pounce upon religious groups as public enemies. 

Remember, all lands are governed by the few and only 
pretend to consult with the many. It is no different in 
America. The petty official, the maker of laws alike can be 
made to believe the worst. It is not necessary to convince 
the masses. It is only necessary to work incessantly upon 
the official, using personal defamations, wild lies, false evi¬ 
dences and constant propaganda to make him fight for you 
against the church or against any practitioner. 

Like the official the bona-fide medical healer also believes 
the worst if it can be shown to him as dangerous competi¬ 
tion. And like the Christian, should he seek to take from 
us any right we have gained, we shafil finish him as well. 

We must be like the vine upon the tree. We use the tree 
to climb and then, strangling it, grow into power on the 
nourishment of its flesh. 

We must strike from our path any opposition. We 
must use for our tools and authority that comes to hand. 
And then at last, the decades sped, we can dispense with all 
authority save our own and triumph in the greater glory of 
the Party. 


— 60 — 








CHAPTER XV 

PROPOSALS WHICH MUST BE AVOIDED 


There are certain damaging movements which could inter¬ 
rupt a psychopolitical conquest. These, coming from some 
quarters of the country, might gain headway and should be 
spotted before they do, and stamped out. 

Proposals may be made by large and powerful groups in 
the country to return the insane to the care of those who 
have handled mental healing for tribes and populaces for 
centuries—^the priest. Any movement to place clergymen 
in charge of institutions should be fought on the grounds of 
incompetence and the insanity brought about by religion. 
The most destructive thing which could happen to a psycho¬ 
political program would be the investment of the ministry 
with the care of the nation’s insane. 

If mental hospitals operated by religious groups are in 
existence, they must be discredited and closed, no matter 
what the cost, for it might occur that the actual figures of 
recovery in such institutions would become known, and that 
the lack of recovery in general institutions might be com¬ 
pared to them, and this might lead to a movement to place 
the clergy in charge of the insane. Every argument must 
be advanced early, to overcome any possibility of this ever 
occurring. 

A country’s law must carefully be made to avoid any 
rights of person to the insane. Any suggested laws or Con¬ 
stitutional Amendments which make the harming of the 
insane unlawful, should be fought to the extreme, on the 
grounds that only violent measures can succeed. If the 
law were to protect the insane, as it normally does not, the 
entire psychopolitical program would very possibly collapse. 

Any movement to increase or place under surveillance 
the orders required to hospitalize the mentally ill should be 
discouraged. This should be left entirely in the hands of 
persons well under the control of psychopolitical operatives. 
It should be done with minimum formality , and no recovery 
of the insane from an institution should be possible by any 
process of law. Thus, any movement to add to the legal 
steps of the processes of commitment and release should be 


61 — 












discouraged on the grounds of emergency. To obviate this, 
the best action is to place a psychiatric and detention ward 
for the mentally ill in every hospital in a land. 

Any writings of a psychopolitical nature, accidentally 
disclosing themselves, should be prevented. All actual 
literature on the subject of insanity and is treatment should 
be suppressed, first by actual security, and second by com¬ 
plex verbiage which renders it incomprehensible. The 
actual figures of recovery or death should never be an¬ 
nounced in any papers. Any investigation attempting to 
discover whether or not psychiatry or psychology has ever 
cured anyone should immediately be discouraged and 
laughed to scorn, and should mobilize at that point all 
psychopolitical operatives. At first, it should be ignored, 
but if this is not possible, the entire weight of all psycho¬ 
politicians in the nation should be pressed into service. Any 
tactic possible should be employed to prevent this from oc¬ 
curring. To rebut it, technical appearing papers should 
exist as to the tremendous number of cures effected by 
psychiatry and psychology, and whenever possible, per¬ 
centages of cures, no matter how fictitious, should be worked 
into legislative papers, thus forming a background of '‘evi¬ 
dence’’ which would immediately rebut any effort to actual¬ 
ly discover anyone who had ever been helped by psychiatry 
or psychology. 

If the Communistic connections of an psychopolitician 
should become disclosed, it should be attributed to his own 
carelessness, and he should, himself, be immediately branded 
as eccentric within his own profession. 

Authors of literature which seek to demonstrate the pic¬ 
ture of a society under complete mental control and duress 
should be helped toward infamy or suicide to discredit their 
works. 

Any legislation liberalizing any healing practice should 
be immediately fought and defeated. All healing practices 
should gravitate entirely to authoritative levels, and no 
other opinions should be admitted, as these might lead to 
exposure. 

Movements to improve youth should be invaded and cor¬ 
rupted, as this might interrupt campaigns to produce in 


62 





youth delinquency, addiction, drunkenness, and sexual 
promiscuity. 

Communist workers in the field of newspapers and radio 
should be protected wherever possible by striking out of 
action, through Psychopolitics, any persons consistently at¬ 
tacking them. The se, in their turn, should be persuaded to 
give every possible publicity to the benefits of psychopoliti¬ 
cal activities under the heading of “science.” 

No healing group devoted to the mind must be allowed to 
exist within the borders of Russia or its satellites. Only 
well-vouched-for psychopolitical operatives can be con¬ 
tinued in their practice, and this only for the benefit of the 
government or against enemy prisoners. 

Any effort to exclude psychiatrists or psychologists from 
the armed services must be fought. 

Any inquest into the “suicide” or sudden mental de¬ 
rangement of any political leader in a nation must be con¬ 
ducted only by psychopolitical operatives or their dupes, 
whether Psychopolitics is responsible or not. 

Death and violence against persons attacking Commu¬ 
nism in a nation should be eschewed as forbidden. Violent 
activity against such persons might bring about their 
martyrdom. Defamation, and the accusation of insanity, 
alone should be employed, and they should be brought at last 
under the ministrations of psychopolitical operatives, such 
as psychiatrists and controlled psychologists. 


— 63 — 








CHAPTER XVI 
IN SUMMARY 


In this time of unlimited weapons, and in national antag¬ 
onisms where atomic war with Capitalistic powers is pos¬ 
sible, Psychopolitics must act efficiently as never before. 

Any and all programs of Psychopolitics must be increased 
to aid and abet the activities of other Communist agents 
throughout the nation in question. 

The failure of Psychopolitics might well bring about the 
atomic bombing of the Motherland, 

If Psychopolitics succeeds in its mission throughout the 
Capitalistic nations of the world, there will never be an 
atomic war, for Russia will have subjugated all of her 
enemies. 

Communism has already spread across one-sixth of the 
inhabited world. Marxist Doctrines have already pene¬ 
trated the remainder. An extension of the Communist so¬ 
cial order is everywhere victorious. The spread of Com¬ 
munism has never been by force of battle, but by conquest of 
the mind. In Psychopolitics we have refined this conquest 
to its last degree. 

The psychopolitical operative must succeed, for his suc¬ 
cess means a world of Peace. His failure might well mean 
the destruction of the civilized portions of Earth by atomic 
power in the hands of Capitalistic madmen. 

The end thoroughly justifies the means. The degradation 
of populaces is less inhuman than their destruction by 
atomic fission, for to an animal who lives only once, any life 
is sweeter than death. 

The end of war is the control of a conquered people. If a 
people can be conquered in the absence of war, the end of 
war will have been achieved without the destruction of war. 
A worthy goal. 

The psychopolitician has his reward in the nearly un¬ 
limited control of populaces, in the uninhibited exercise of 
passion, and the glory of Communist conquest over the stu- 
pidity of the enemies of the People. 


The End 
— 64 — 






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