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Advice from Sun Tzu

Whoever is first in the field and awaits the coming of the enemy, will be fresh for the fight; whoever is second in the field and has to hasten to battle will arrive exhausted. Therefore the clever combatant imposes his will on the enemy, but does not allow the enemy’s will to be imposed on him. By holding out advantages to him, he can cause the enemy to approach of his own accord; or, by inflicting damage, he can make it impossible for the enemy to draw near.¬†

If the enemy is taking his ease, he can harass him; if well supplied with food, he can starve him out; if quietly encamped, he can force him to move. Appear at points which the enemy must hasten to defend; march swiftly to places where you are not expected.

An army may march great distances without distress, if it marches through country where the enemy is not.

You can be sure of succeeding in your attacks if you only attack places which are undefended. You can ensure the safety of your defense if you only hold positions that cannot be attacked. By discovering the enemy’s dispositions and remaining invisible ourselves, we can keep our forces concentrated, while the enemy’s must be divided.

Sun Tzu- The Art of War

Read the above and remember to avoid Washington DC on September 18.

3 replies on “Advice from Sun Tzu”

Another false flag Kabuki trap because something happening on 9/11 is just too obvious?
The faculty lounge rainbow poop emoji best government that money can buy reads Maya Angelou and not Sun Tzu, so our odds are good.

“Never reinforce failure”

Von Clausewitz

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