AIDS and The History of Depopulation Policies

Rolf. A. F. Witzsche


page 08


The challenges that we face in our modern world, in regards to AIDS, are tremendous, therefore. The biological challenge, such as developing a cure for AIDS, or to protect people for becoming murdered by it, may be the smallest of them all. The larger challenge may prove to be the challenge that we face in overcoming the social isolation that the fear of AIDS appears to have caused. Indeed, this larger challenge appears to be also the most urgent one to be faced, because this challenge is deeply linked with the most destructive social pursuit that has ever been experienced in humanity's history. Already, the financial disintegration within the system has gone beyond the point of no return. 

The presently outstanding financial aggregates exceed to gross domestic product of the entire world ten-fold. Nor does the world economy produce any real profits anymore that could used to satisfy the huge mountain of outstanding financial claims. The world economy can't even keeps itself alive, but contracts progressively. We face a challenge such as has never been faced before, to deal with a situation at which the illusion of the world's accumulated wealth ends, when a perception dawns that becomes correlated to the prevailing reality. 

This challenge would be hard to master in normal times, but in a world in which people are isolated from each other, prone to violence, and self-centered demands, a rational outcome appears not achievable. It appears almost certain that under present conditions the impending challenge cannot be met without unimaginable consequences. All these considerations point to a great and urgent need, which is for humanity to rebuild itself socially on a platform of expanding unity instead of expanding isolation.

In the final analysis, it must be acknowledged that one can see no indication on the horizon that the challenge will be met, or that there exists even any willingness to as much a consider it. Still, it is possible that a new social renaissance will occur, that can elevate society to a level of respect and caring for one another by which its unity becomes enlarged exponentially, and its sexual sharing becomes ennobled to a level where it cannot be threatened by AIDS. 

If society achieves these objectives its survival will be assured; if it fails, the current progression of self-isolation, violence, and insane demands will make World War III surely unavoidable, which is presently staged to be a nuclear war with the predictable consequences. AIDS stands poised in the midst of all this as one of the most crucial elements that must be dealt with in order that the presently inevitable may be prevented. How everyone reacts individually to this challenge may be of the most crucial importance. It may not only determine if we ourselves live on or die, individually, but whether our world and our civilization lives on or dies with us.

The End

 

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