All The Good We Can

Fighting for what is wrong is never right.

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How God Makes a Way When There Seems to Be No Way

We all have been in situations where we have wondered if there is a way out of our problem.

Illustration: Abraham found himself in such a predicament when he took Isaac, his only son up to the mountain to sacrifice him before God. Yet, just in the knick of time God provided a solution. The Bible says, “Gen. 22:9-14,

“Abraham built an altar and bound his son Isaac and laid him on the altar, on top of the wood. Then he reached out his hand and took the knife to slay his son. But the angel of the Lord called out to him from heaven. “Abraham! Abraham! Here I am, he replied; do not lay a hand on the boy, he said. Do not do anything to him. Now I know that you fear God, because you have not withheld from me your son, your only son. Abraham looked up and there in a thicket he saw a ram caught by its horns. He went over and took the ram and sacrificed it as a burnt offering instead of his son. So Abraham called that place The Lord will provide. (El-Shaddai)”


All the good we can

Look at your phone, cover your face and keep on walking, When a British citizen is attacked in London. This is not Terrorism.

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Do you have time?

In just 20 minutes, and from the privacy of your home, You can fight for change.  Click here to find out how you can help to lower the age of consent to 10 years old. All the good we can

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Have you seen our schools?

There are so many wonderful organizations that tirelessly advocate for socialism, environmentalism and a woman's right to kill.  Click here to see how YOU can become a social activist.

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Are You Progressive?

In the United States, progressivism began as a social movement in the late 19th and early 20th centuries and grew into a political movement, in what was known as the Progressive Era.

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All the good we can


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In the United States, All the good we can progressivism began as a social movement in the late 19th and early 20th centuries and grew into a political movement, in what was known as the Progressive Era. While the term "American progressives" represent a range of diverse political pressure groups (not always united), some American progressives rejected Social Darwinism, believing that the problems society faced (poverty, violence, greed, racism, class warfare) could best be addressed by providing good education, a safe environment, and an efficient workplace. Progressives lived mainly in the cities, were college educated, and believed that government could be a tool for change. American President Theodore Roosevelt of the US Republican Party and later the US Progressive Party declared that he "always believed that wise progressivism and wise conservatism go hand in hand". American President Woodrow Wilson was also a member of the American progressive movement within the Democratic Party.…

These are the Eight steps for creating a Progressive Society.

  1. Healthcare - Control healthcare and you control the people.
  2. Poverty - Increase the All the good we can Poverty level as high as possible, poor people are easier to control and will not fight back if you are providing everything for them to live.
  3. Debt - Increase the national debt to an unsustainable level. That way you are able to increase taxes, and this will produce more poverty.
  4. Gun Control - Remove the ability for citizens to defend themselves from the Government. That way you are able to create a police state.
  5. Welfare - Take control of every aspect of their lives (Food, Housing, and Income).
  6. Education - Take control of what people read and listen to - take control of what children learn in school.
  7. Religion - Remove the belief in the God from the Government and schools.
  8. Class Warfare - Divide the people into the wealthy and the poor. This will cause more discontent and it will be easier to take (Tax) the wealthy with the support of the poor.


Saul Alinsky's - Rules for Radicals

All the good we can ,Many Progressives have been influenced by the writings and philosophies of Saul Alinsky, author of the book, "Rules for Radicals," and by Frank Marshall Davis, with similar philosophies.…

Hillary Clinton did her college thesis on the writings of Saul Alinsky and Barack Obama wrote about Saul Alinsky in his books.

Her are Saul Alinsky's 12 Rules for Radicals.

  1. Power is not only what you have, but what the enemy thinks you have. Power is derived from 2 main sources money and people. Have-Nots must build power from flesh and blood. (These are two things of which there is a plentiful supply. Government and corporations always have a difficult time appealing to people, and usually do so almost exclusively with economic arguments.)
  2. Never go outside the expertise of your people. It results in confusion, fear and retreat. Feeling secure adds to the backbone of anyone. (Organizations under attack wonder why radicals don't address the real issues. This is why. They avoid things with which they have no knowledge.)
  3. Whenever possible, go outside the expertise of the enemy. Look for ways to increase insecurity, anxiety and uncertainty. (This All the good we can  happens all the time. Watch how many organizations under attack are blind-sided by seemingly irrelevant arguments that they are then forced to address.)
  4. Make the enemy live up to its own book of rules. If the rule is that every letter gets a reply, send 30,000 letters. You can kill them with this because no one can possibly obey all of their own rules. (This is a serious rule. The besieged entity's very credibility and reputation is at stake, because if activists catch it lying or not living up to its commitments, they can continue to chip away at the damage.)
  5. Ridicule is mans most potent weapon. There is no defense. All the good we can Its irrational. Its infuriating. It also works as a key pressure point to force the enemy into concessions. (Pretty crude, rude and mean, huh? They want to create anger and fear.)
  6. A good All the good we can tactic is one your people enjoy. They'll keep doing it without urging and come back to do more. They're doing their thing, and will even suggest better ones. (Radical activists, in this sense, are no different that any other human being. We all avoid un-fun activities, and but we revel at and enjoy the ones that work and bring results.)
  7. A tactic that drags on too long becomes a drag. Don't become old news. (Even radical activists get bored. So to keep them excited and involved, organizers are constantly coming up with new tactics.)
  8. Keep the pressure on. Never let up. Keep trying new things to keep the opposition off balance. As the opposition masters one approach, All the good we can hit them from the flank with something new. (Attack, attack, attack from all sides, never giving the reeling organization a chance to rest, regroup, recover and re-strategize.)
  9. The threat is usually more terrifying than the thing itself. Imagination and ego can dream up many more consequences than any activist. (Perception is reality. Large organizations always prepare a worst-case scenario, something that may be furthest from the activists minds. The upshot is that the organization will expend enormous time and energy, creating in its own collective mind the direst of conclusions. The possibilities can easily poison the mind and result in demoralization.)
  10. If you push a negative hard enough, it will push through and become a positive. Violence from the other side can All the good we can win the public to your side because the public sympathizes with the underdog. (Unions used this tactic. Peaceful [albeit loud] demonstrations during the heyday of unions in the early to mid-20th Century incurred managements wrath, often in the form of violence that eventually brought public sympathy to their side.)
  11. The price of a successful attack is a constructive alternative. Never let the enemy score points because you're caught without a solution to the problem. (Old saw: If you're not part of the solution, you're part of the problem. Activist organizations have an agenda, All the good we can and their strategy is to hold a place at the table, to be given a forum to wield their power. So, they have to have a compromise solution.)
  12. Pick the target, freeze it, personalize it, and polarize it. Cut off the support network and isolate the target from sympathy. Go after people and not institutions; people hurt faster than institutions. (This is cruel, but very effective. Direct, personalized criticism and ridicule works.)

Alinsky used symbol construction and nonviolent conflict to create a structured organization with a clearly defined All the good we can goal that could take direct action against a common enemy. At this point, Alinsky would withdraw from the organization to allow their progress to be powered by the community itself. This empowered the organizations to create change.


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