Rise of the Overman: What makes Donald Trump and how to understand “leadership”

To explain a baffling modern quagmire that seems to  be befuddling most of the world currently we must revert back to a little understood concept about human brain activity and how it learns, to begin to comprehend how an overman has entered the American White House and what impact that will have on future generations.  Notice that the name of this site is Overmanwarrior’s Wisdom—so I obviously lay claim to knowing something about these types of topics—and I actually do, which I practice each day and runs contrary to what many people have learned over 50 to 60 years of their lives combining advanced education exposure to those many years of experience.  They are often befuddled by my concepts of leadership which I developed instinctively, but were later confirmed to me quite scholarly by the fine book by Robert Persig Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance involving the theory of the Metaphysics of Quality.  For more on those definitions CLICK HERE.  But in regard to the present topic of what is happening in the world now that Trump is in the White House read on.

Leadership is not something that can be taught in an academic institution correctly.  When I think of leadership probably the best way to watch it develop was at an old Boy Scout activity I was involved in many years ago called C.O.P.E (challenging outdoor physical experience.)  Today there are leadership conferences that do similar things but for me that was the best I’ve been exposed to because it capped off an unusual childhood that I had around the age of 14 years of age and launched me into my teenage years decades ahead of my peers, it is worth noting here.  At C.O.P.E, myself and several other young people, guys and girls, were invited to participate in what constituted a series of obstacle courses where we had to find a way to utilize teamwork to navigate—like climbing a tall wall without a ladder or backward falling into the arms of other participants from a tall platform forcing us to trust other people—that kind of thing.  But what was intended to be an exercise in developing teamwork under difficult circumstances over an entire weekend in the pouring March rain of Southern Ohio turned out to be a confirmation of the uniqueness of leadership and how it is instilled—or not—in a young mind.

As the weekend progressed I was always the one who led the activities by default and solved the most difficult problems while naturally making other people invest of themselves in the process to feel like they contributed.  And the reason they listened to me—while some of the people were two years older was because I took away the guilt of their lack of leadership—but nurtured their natural inclination to do a good job which was unique to their experience and by the end of the weekend I had all the participants ready to run themselves through a brick wall by my simple request which amazed the event organizers.  My participation caught the eye of the Dan Beard Council Leadership Committee and within a few months I was running for president and had won.  But that lasted exactly one day because a kid was murdered at my school and I was blamed for it—which had some roots in reality.  Politically the Dan Beard Council couldn’t have me at the top of their organization with my name associated with dead kids assassinated by my own personal army of youth dedicated to preserving my name—which was how the newspapers framed the incident. From there I spent the next five years using my unusual leadership ability to wreak havoc among those who dared to know me and at a very young age I had Sharonville judges and the criminal underground listening to me the way the Dan Beard Council had before.  Always there were people willing to associate with the strong and I understood it from a very young age and learned not to abuse it for the benefit of whatever objective needed to be done.

I have since used that ability to do lots of things that people think are impossible which continues to this day.  In my book we are still in the early chapters but it is important to understand that in regard to leadership there is a science to it that is quite obvious.  Those who follow leaders are one type of people and those who naturally take charge of things around them without giving it a second thought are another.  Leadership skills are the most sought after attributes that the world desires.  People around the world value leadership traits in people more than gold and will literally pay anything to be near such people.  As a result of my experiences I live a bit like a hermit keeping my distance because in the past as I was tweaking my own ability I found that the byproduct to people in my wake led to literal insanity, drug addiction, and lots of death because leadership for most people is the strongest kind of drug and people who don’t have that trait desire to be near it often to their own destruction.  So I am very careful with my skills in this area.

Some of what makes young people into leaders is heredity but I am convinced that I could train any young person to be a good natural leader if certain things happened to them during their most conscious years from two years of age until about age 8 or 9. By then the natural inclinations of existence are set and the brain does what it has been programmed to do in the human vessel possessing it—male or female.  And the key ingredient to creating such a person is to not allow their spirit to be conquered in any way during this delicate period.  Babies are amazingly selfish creatures so rather than teaching young people to think of others so early out of the gate, children should be encouraged to continue developing their ability to manipulate the world around them well into those delicate years so that it becomes a natural function of their communication.  By doing this, and not spanking a child for a lack of obedience but instead reasoning with them like they are grown adults forcing them to arise to whatever occasion is being discussed, then their minds will naturally evolve toward leadership ability.  But the key is in not letting their mind, spirit, or body be crushed within their first decade of existence and allowing their ID to come to a nice boil on its own.

Our traditional way of raising children is the opposite, we teach obedience right out of the gate and within a few years our children are nice little dogs who sit, speak, and beg for food like a common household pet.  Then we are surprised when they grow up into adults who follow around other people always looking for someone to give them food or tell them to speak—and this is most of our present society.  Obviously Donald Trump was raised in a way where his personal integrity was encouraged and nurtured—which shows.   He is a completely unconquered human being who has never felt the sting of an ass kicking—which is a great thing for the formation of leadership.  When someone looks at another person and thinks—“they need their ass kicked,” or “they think their shit doesn’t stink,” what they are really saying is that they think such people need to be destroyed so that they can have the illusion of  equality as defined by modern society.  But it is precisely the lack of those elements in a child’s life that make them into great leaders later on.  That’s not to say that young people shouldn’t be challenged with great rigor. But it doesn’t mean that whatever is done to the young mind—they should never have their egos crushed by those in position to do so.  An older person should never crush the mind of a younger person just to satisfy the older person’s desire to be in command of another human being.  And leaders should never abuse their relationship with other human beings to satisfy some inner ego boost to their authority.  If leaders are raised correctly, they won’t feel a need for such things.

So in regard to Donald Trump, he clearly has this natural leadership ability and what makes him most unusual is that he has arrived this far in his life as an unconquered person.  That makes him an overman—a more than human participant in the affairs of the world.  If the average experience of a human being is a combination of submission and altruistic compassion—then the overman is one who lives beyond those measures.  What they do my involve compassion and other respectable observations of the human condition the way a human being might not deliberately trample through a flower garden just to destroy the nicely blooming plants that reside there—but there are added layers of value that only a leader at the front of the decision-making Metaphysics of Quality can comprehend.  That much was obvious from the first week of the Donald Trump presidency culminating in the personal White House meeting with Theresa May.  These meetings with world leaders are easy for Trump because he possesses a natural leadership trait that even those who have similar qualities admire and he uses that for the benefit of all.  Trump has learned over the years to use his ability for good and has mastered it late in life obviously under the careful understanding of a good wife who knows when to yield to it, and when to guide it with her own unique gifts which has made Donald Trump into something very special.  But it’s not what he says that makes him great—it’s what he doesn’t say, or do.

Donald Trump obviously was raised correctly.  His natural leadership was forged with good parenting, obvious genetic gifts intellectually, but carefully nurtured by parents who knew how to be demanding of their children without destroying them in the process by breaking them too early in life.  Donald Trump’s older brother obviously didn’t make it and became a self-destructive person leading to his early death.  But Donald Trump got it early on—and even though he was pushed hard in everything he ever did—he was never deliberately robbed of his natural leadership ability and crushed as a youth with an ass kicking, or an embarrassing public ridicule for which he would never recover.  And what he grew into was something unique and special.  But other young people could grow into the same if only we changed the way we parented children and taught them in schools.  Yet before we do that we have to make a conscious effort as a society to be more than human, and to yearn to be overman in our own way—for the benefit of all the world—by first bending the world to our ID and letting that creative process become something beautiful instead of resented.

Rich Hoffman

 CLIFFHANGER RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT

Sign up for Second Call Defense here:  http://www.secondcalldefense.org/?affiliate=20707  Use my name to get added benefits.

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