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Mantra Thinking in the Global Economy

Posted by Bob on December 27th, 2007 under Coaching Session, Mantra

At a Christmas party, I got a lecture from a computer industry survivor who is familiar with BUGS.

The techs know what a “computer industry survivor is,” but I need to explain it to show where our lecturer is coming from. You may remember the nineties when young people in the computer industry were riding high, millionaires were not unusual before age thirty, and so forth.

We all know the industry in America collapsed for THOSE people, but few realize just how hard it got hit. It is simply true that what hit the computer whizzes of the 1990s made the Great Depression look tame. Yesterday’s millionaires were not only wiped out, they were suddenly unemployable.

I was sitting beside one of them using my computer, watching his stock options approach a million dollars. He was literally harassed by head-hunters offering him better jobs.

A year later he was broke. So when I say “survivor,” it is a BIG term. The guy who gave me the lecture was not the same one who went under — I knew a LOT of young computer geniuses — he still has a major management job.

The lecturer told me WHY he survived. He explained that his survival was a direct result of what I was saying in BUGS.

I keep telling you that Orientals are great at puzzle-solving of the type that IQ tests are made up of. I also point out that if whites disappear, Orientals will not be able to take up the slack. They will stagnate. They can USE our tools; they can even invent our tools like the mechanical clock. But those tools do not develop in Oriental societies the way the show Connections shows happening in white societies.

Orientals, left on their own, go nowhere. Our survivor explained that exactly the same thing is true on the high-tech production level. What he cannot do is what I routinely do with SysOps and Brain: show them the direction, and then sit back and leave it to them.

That, he told me, is the reason he cannot be spared. A pure technical expert loses his job to Orientals, but no one can leave the thing to Orientals. They have to keep a few white management-tech people in there, because the Orientals simply cannot go ahead on their own.

This man had read what I said about Orientals, but he was surprised at what a practical fact of life it was. In the year since I had seen him, the Mantra thinking he had learned had coalesced in his mind. He said he simply could not understand why these smart people, who spoke his language and are damned good at what they do simply CANNOT be left to themselves, so people like him have to be paid huge salaries which their companies would LOVE to farm out the way they do other jobs.

He did ALL the talking. It had taken the year since I saw him last to combine my theory and his survival in his mind. He had had little trouble with ABSTRACT idea of long-term Oriental stagnation, but the fact that he dealt with it daily on a PRACTICAL basis had not hit him earlier.

By Oriental standards, as any of you who are familiar with business literature know, Orientals are astonished at the gigantic payment of Western executives. A piece of history most have forgotten was that in the 1980s the Japanese were the coming people. In movies like Back to the Future, a Japanese executive always ran American companies.

But when the Japanese reached levels of income already reached by Westerners, they stopped.

Back then, everybody talked about how the Japanese model showed true efficiency. One of the things Japanese “superiority” proved was that executives were wildly overpaid here. That is true in a lot of cases, but it also reflected a REALITY.

Japanese “executives” are a part of the team. They make a lot more than line workers, but nothing like the wild multiples in the West. Executives in the West are hired to take over and change direction on their own. We are used to so-and-so being hired to “turn around” a company. You do not see that kind of thing in Oriental business magazines.

In the Orient they don’t just pay somebody a fortune to take over and change direction. They do not, in other words, just turn the whole company over to a new chief operating officer and the team he selects.

Orientals are not white. If you try to manage a real big business insisting they are, you lose MONEY if you don’t go bankrupt. Ignoring ANY reality in business is often fatal.

So our survivor told me he survived because they could not turn things over to Orientals. His lecture was that his own survival in the industry was based on the real and practical fact that white people, white men, have to be there to run things, no matter how much the Orientals learn the ropes. He has tried and tried to turn things over to them, and there is simply a practical limit to how much this can be done.

He didn’t realize until this year that his own job was saved by that fact.

And Nobel Prize geneticist Watson got into trouble because he pointed out that all efforts to help Africa were failing simply because Africans do not have the same brain power Political Correctness attributes to them. I pointed out an example a year ago of a Japanese economist at Oxford who got into trouble for writing about the same thing.

In the latter case, this is not going to stop because Africa is a major source of Oriental raw materials and a major investment area, at least potentially, for oriental money. This reality is going to keep on bouncing up in Oriental discussion.

In short, racial reality is becoming a real problem for real people now. It gets less abstract every day.

The “Global Economy,” which Political Correctness says will put it in power, is likely to be fatal to it.

  1. #1 by Dave on 12/27/2007 - 11:50 am

    The irony of those who engaged in this prosperous “China will take over the world” nonsense, don’t even know that the most intelligent Asians themselves are quite aware of their inability.

    For example, Masanobu Fukuoka, head of Japanese rice production in WWII, and a pioneer of the idea that plant succession methods can be used for de-desertification, was always adamant to his white audiences: “Japan or any oriental society can never innovate. They can only be changed from the outside.”

    In another example, I recently listened to a TV interview of Farooq Kathwari, the Kashmiri CEO of Ethan Allen, New England’s largest furniture manufacturer. Being Asian himself, and knowing Asia, he was very critical of manufacturing companies that rebased entirely in Asia saying, “The tree must not be pulled up by its roots.”

    I watch a lot of Asian media. The consciousness in Asia that white people are the organizing force in the world is unmistakable. Anything white represents prestige in Asia, and is copied.

    That political correctness blinds white people to this basic truth is absolutely preposterous. They are so full of self-criticism they cannot even see their own responsibility.

    And it is no accident that the most self-critical society on earth, America, is also its most innovative.

  2. #2 by Pain on 12/27/2007 - 2:00 pm

    He said he simply could not understand why these smart people, who spoke his language and are damned good at what they do simply CANNOT be left to themselves, so people like him have to be paid huge salaries which their companies would LOVE to farm out the way they do other jobs.

    This explains why the industry has reached its plateau. All desktop computers, for example, should have converged with laptops so that the only difference between the two kinds should have been the padding in the briefcase — ten years ago.

    By now, someone would have devised a hologram system without smoke so that your display would be screenless, seemless, and 3D, and your keyboard would be the spots you tap on your desk.

  3. #3 by BoardAd on 12/27/2007 - 5:42 pm

    They did away with the legacy connections on the computers last year. I had to buy a couple conversion cables and a USB floppy. I still use my machines going back to the 150mhz.

    The legacy connections were around for a long time because there was a demand for it to connect the old working peripherals. pen plotters, printers, palms, vinal cutters, CNC machines, scanners, homemade electronics (much easier to do with legacy connections than USB), etc.

  4. #4 by Bob on 12/27/2007 - 5:01 pm

    Pain, to add to your point, can anybody explain to me why we still have this “legacy” crap on on all desktops instead of easily accessible USBs?

  5. #5 by BoardAd on 12/27/2007 - 7:00 pm

    The card scanners only do three things, read the magnetic strip on the back of your card, take your pin and send it to a central server. (The procedure changes when there is a new feature added to the machine. a new button for debit, a button for cash back and a button for credit card, etc) -add 12/28

    I looked it up and the phase out of the legacy connections began in he early ’00s. Party to save cost, partly because they were being replaced by newer generations of ports.

    I don’t know why they were kept around either, but if I had to guess, It’s probably because only about 4 companies make motherboards for the brand name manufacturers.

    If you build your own, you can get any connection and size you want. It’s been that way for years.

  6. #6 by Bob on 12/27/2007 - 6:04 pm

    Brain, I didn’t mind so much that they kept them, but that they had to either keep them on ALL computers or, as you tell me, get rid of ALL of them last year.

    Why couldn’t they have some with and some without, then and now?


    As an amateur on tech, I am at a loss as to why EVERY card scanner in every store seems to have a slightly different procedure, but every computer had to come out of the same cookie cutter on legacy connections.

  7. #7 by BoardAd on 12/27/2007 - 8:20 pm


    You’re getting software confused with hardware. The software is a monopoly, but try browsing and you’ll be amazed by the amount of competition in innovation with hardware. I cant keep up with the new core wars, even though its the bleeding edge of 60’s supercomputer technology.

    The mac is very limited in what hardware you can run. Windows tried to make an operating system that covers everything.

  8. #8 by Pain on 12/27/2007 - 7:21 pm


    Brain of course is right in the short-run.

    But as for the big picture, I think you said it right: competition.

    There’s little competition in desktop computers. The founder of MicroSoft built his empire with his congenital Yankee connections in government and multinationals, and most people I talk to are excited to drink to him as their very own Jim Jones.

    The only people I talk to who are willing to criticize the lack of competition in computers are atavisms in the populist wing of the Democratic Party.

    In practical terms, this means that the computer world is a centrally planned economy.

    Decisions are made for you, and just as in the Soviet Union technological change lags up to ten years behind the innovators (which have a tiny market share, the only visible competitor being Apple with 5%).

    The only difference being that in the USSR, the computer geniuses would at least have jobs (reading novels, no doubt).

    Bob, your computer is on a glorious ten-year plan.

    By the way, since you constantly complain of computer illiteracy, get a Mac.

    Do you like Birkenstocks?


  9. #9 by Pain on 12/28/2007 - 4:14 pm

    You’re correct, but we are talking about the same thing.

    Bob complained about something that had to do with a decision made by others for him.

    Apple, too, makes decisions for its customers (including both software and hardware) and narrower than MS; but to hang on to its 5%, the decisions have been much better, easier for the user (such as Bob), and innovative within a field that seems to have ceased innovating.

    This is why they are the only visible competitor to the monolithic computer bloc. But you have to put up with those Birkenstocks.

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