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Power: How Pros Make Fools of Amateurs IV: Giving Money Back

Posted by Bob on June 4th, 2009 under Blasts from the Past, Coaching Session

Posted by Bob on August 13, 2006 at 9:43 pm

I knew Senator Helms. I cannot say Senator Helms was a friend if mine because, as I have explained below, I do not say that anybody is a friend of mine. I was a friend of HIS.

Back in my day, there was a practice in congress called “Giving money BACK.”

National Review worshiped Senator Proxmire, a hard-core leftist, for “giving money BACK.”

Senator Helms also bragged about “giving money back.”

Let me explain this to you.

“Giving money back” meant that a congressman or senator would not spend the funds provided for him by the Senate or the House of Representatives. He would cut his own staff, the people who served his constituency, and spend less than his budget.

The first word is “HOO.”

The second word is “RAY.”

What did “BACK mean?

Each year, Proxmire and Helms and all the others would announce to the retards that they were “giving money back to the taxpayers.”

Their constituents, being retards, cheered wildly.

Meanwhile, back on Planet Earth, the money they were “giving back” went back into the congressional budget. That meant that others got to spend it. Senator Kennedy had a complete Office of Technology on Capitol Hill that was financed entirely from the money conservatives announced they “gave back to the taxpayers.”

My boss, John Ashbrook, always said, “There is no way I’m giving money back. Every dime I get is going into fighting for our side. ”

But John was an outsider and apparently his constituents were not retards.

I remember once I brought a giant march to Washington. Thousands of supporters, mountains of publicity. But Helms’s staff simply was too overworked to deal with us. There were no extra staffer because he was “giving money back.”

Kennedy was using the money.

Helms knew that this giving money back was insane. Would even his retard constituents have sung his praises if he had said, “I am not going to use half my Senate VOTES. I am going to GIVE THEM BACK.”

If he had said that, he would have been put on disability.

But the voters thought that “giving money back” was really Shrewd.

And it WAS the epitome of being Dumb.

National Review thought it was great.

  1. #1 by Alan B on 06/06/2009 - 3:42 am

    Senator Helms served for decades on Capitol Hill. Helms was a respected senior member of the Senate, he was a fiscal conservative with a conservative voting record. So who was Senator Helms and what is his legacy? I’m not sure.
    The mantra is everything to our cause, when we are gone the mantra will continue to live on. The mantra is our voice, it is who we are.

  2. #2 by Dave on 06/06/2009 - 8:55 pm

    This post by Robert Whitaker is really about how people shoot themselves in the foot through their own arrogance.

    You can’t be a professional unless you know what professionalism is.

    In the real world of practical politics, if you possess (real, actual, and valuable) knowledge, you must strive to omit saying or writing it. That way anything you do say or write possesses power. But if you do not possess (real, actual, and valuable) knowledge, any omission you make in what you say or what you write is a glaring hole.

    That is a reason why, perhaps, Robert Whitaker has said all he needs to say. For omitting your (real, actual, and valuable) knowledge in what you say or write is one of “practical politics’” great lessons, perhaps its greatest lesson. And we who have knowledge of the Mantra must learn it fully.

    The Mantra shall then assist you, as Horus would say, to “hone a sickle” (a daunting and genuine threat to our real enemies).

    Fully learn this lesson of omitting your (real, actual, and valuable) knowledge in what you say or write, and you will hunt far and wide to find an opponent that you cannot bend to your will.

    This is another great irony. True words, remain much more powerful if they rest unsaid. True knowledge remains much more powerful if it remains unarticulated.

    This doesn’t mean it shouldn’t be taught. But political discourse is not a school room and the field of politics is not a school yard.

    Rest assured, most of our opponents don’t know this. (And the ones that do can be co-opted.)

  3. #3 by Simmons on 06/07/2009 - 12:33 am

    Well said Dave, on the other hand you could probably highlight that knowledge if you wrote it down and most people would go on as if it meant nothing. Like the dullards of the left, each thinks they mean something, I tell them explicitly they are but a small part of a small cult that the power brokers holds like a poker chip ready to throw away on a bet, and they curse me without a moment’s reflection.

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