Alexsandr Solzhenitsyn (1918-2008) is a writer which every Communist should read in order to see where their ideology leads. Jordan B. Peterson published one of the most damning lectures which undermines and explains the current social justice trends, where they stem from and how they subdue truth while using underhanded tactics like ignoring history, and instead concentrating on privilege: just like the Soviets. Solzhenitsyn gave us a glimpse of how Communism works as a sociological structure with an ethical base of Nihilism cloaked as Humanism. Peterson teases those problems out in the lecture below.
Solzhenitsyn lived through the Soviet union and wrote extensively about it, he also worked (sic) in a labour camp as a prisoner and got to experience it first hand. He tells the tales of prisoners and how they were treated. The poor are starved for being in the way and not willing to be absorbed by the party, while the intellectuals of the party are betrayed, as the most dangerous person to an ideology is one who is intelligent enough to change their mind. They lived in camps working themselves to death while assuming they were the only ones who were innocent. They used the language of privilege and social class in order to justify the torture around them, so long as it wasn’t placed on them. If this reminds you of the Social Justice movement, good, it works from the exact same ideological base. State over human rights, thoughts and society is how these things take over all walks of life and justify the unjustifiable.
‘2017 Personality 13: Existentialism via Solzhenitsyn and the Gulag’ – by Jordan B Peterson:
‘Left-Wing Death Camps | Mike Cernovich and Stefan Molyneux’ – by Stefan Molyneux:
‘The history of left-wing violence, forced labor camps and mass murder is often obscured by traditional media and modern academia. The body-count left in the wake of Joseph Stalin, Vladimir Lenin and Mao Zedong illustrated the dangers of communism, socialism and totalitarian leftist ideology overall. Mike Cernovich joins Stefan Molyneux to discuss Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn’s The Gulag Archipelago and the important historical lessons which must be learned to prevent the spread of violence in modern times.’