Relativism

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Relativism is a way of thinking in which all knowledge is doubted and regarded to be relative to other knowledge which, in turn, is also regarded as relative to other knowledge. Hence, advocates of relativism argue that nothing can be known for sure and that there is no truth. According to the relativists, there is no truth, there are only "alternative points of view". Relativism goes against the basic principle of philosophy that the truth exists and to know the truth is to have attained true knowledge which is the purpose of philosophy. Relativism is used (often by Jews) as a weapon to attack, distort or deny the truth. For example, the relativistic point of view that "all human races are equal" or even that "races do not exist", is used as an "argument" for the mass-immigration of non-Whites to White countries. The real (geopolitical) purpose of this Jewish-driven mass-immigration, the abolishment of the White race, is disguised as the relativism "all humans are equal"[1]. An extreme form of relativism is subjectivism, in which even the objective existence of the physical world is denied.

Relativism became popular in the middle of the 19th century among philosophers[2]. This popularity had disappeared by the beginning of the 20th century. For example, the eleventh edition of the Encyclopædia Britannica published in 1911, is critical of relativism and states that the term "relativism" has largely fallen in disuse. However, a number of relativistic movements were launched in the twentieth century, often by Jews such as Karl Popper, Franz Boas, Herbert Marcuse, Albert Einstein and Niels Bohr.[3] Some examples of 20th century Jewish relativism are:

  • Popper's falsificationism - Karl Popper's falsificationism proposed to enforce relativism on science by excluding unfalsifiable scientific theories from science and incorporating falsifiable theories. Using falsifiability as a demarcation criterion between science and non-science, only theories that are falsifiable are regarded as scientific by Karl Popper. If Popper's proposition is accepted, each element of scientific knowledge becomes relative to knowing that it has not yet been falsified.
  • Franz Boas' cultural relativism
  • Marcuse's cultural Marxism - Marcuse, the father of cultural Marxism, rejected any encompassing morality, and believed that all desires (including for example Paedophilia) are morally equal. This is relativism applied to morality ("moral relativism").
  • Einstein's relativism - According to Einstein there is no objective physical world. The basic physical quantities such as time, space, mass and energy should, according to Einstein, be regarded as subjective quantities whose values depend on the observer[4]. Hence, Einstein's relativism represents not merely a relativistic, but also a subjectivistic point of view.
  • Bohr's complementarianism - According to Niels Bohr phenomena can be explained in terms of contradictory properties. But nothing is explained when there are still unexplained contradictions.

Relativism is often used to distort the truth by saying that there are also "other truths" (but which are in fact falsities). These "other truths" (i.e. falsities) are then propagandized in the hope that people will forget the real truth.

See also

  • Epistemology - Epistemologists, like relativists, question knowledge itself.
  • Objectivity - The correct philosophical approach that opposes relativism.
  • Subjectivism - An extreme form of relativism in which even the objective existence of the physical world is denied.

References

  1. Some Jews, however, don't disguise their anti-White standpoint. For example Noel Ignatiev has openly advocated the abolishment of the White race.
  2. Encyclopædia Britannica Eleventh Edition (1911)
  3. In this context it is interesting to mention Ayn Rand's "objectivism" which can be regarded as a failed Jewish attempt to develop an non-relativistic philosophy. This purported "objectivism" is based on useless statements such as "if something exists, something exists" and its main pupose seems to be to provide a justification for selfish behaviour, which is in line with Ayn Rand's support for Zionism and her irrational hatred of Arabs.
  4. This is admitted by Einstein and his supporters. For example, on page 65-66 of the (pro-Einstein, pro-Jewish) book Einstein's Jewish Science by Steve Gimbel, The John Hopkins University Press, Baltimore, 2012, it is written that: "[according to Einstein's writings we] can only speak of lengths or durations from someone's perspective and those lengths do shrink and durations do stretch when measured from moving frames of reference, that is, from other perspectives. [...] This strangeness is not limited to distance, duration and motion. Mass, too, gets altered.".

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