Oath of Office
No one who is dialectic in 'reasoning' can "preserve, defend, and protect" any contract and mean it.
No one who 'reasons' dialectically, can affirm the following oath and mean it: "I do solemnly swear (or affirm) that I will faithfully execute the Office of President of the United States, and will to the best of my Ability, preserve, protect, and defend the Constitution of the United States."
Despots "...tends to consolidate the powers of all the departments in one [i.e. the President making law, through executive order, with legislative and judicial approval, and judging those who challenge his power, making himself the constitution, over and against the citizen, who the constitution was designed to protect from his abuse of office, i.e. from his "usurpation"]." (George Washington, Farewell address) A "good crisis" will force people to put aside the "creaky parliamentary procedure of government," giving the facilitators of 'change' the power to resolve it, thereby taking control over the citizens lives (and livelihood).
"Bypassing the traditional channels of top-down decision making [the citizen being the top, the elected official being the bottom in constitution of a "limited government," with checks and balances on government power], our objective centers upon .... transforming public opinion into an effective instrument of global politics." "Individual values must be measured by their contribution to common interests and ultimately to world interests.... transforming public consensus into one favorable to the emergence of a stable and humanistic world order." "Consensus is both a personal and a political step. It is a precondition of all future steps..." Ervin Laszlo
Soviets (using the consensus process to bring all branches of government, i.e. departments, together in one room to make policy for the citizen) "will eliminate the separation of the legislature, administration, and judiciary" (György Lukács, History & Class Consciousness)
© Institution for Authority Research, Dean Gotcher 2013-2015