79. View the effect of Philippine drug control from a macroscopic perspective

21 August 2016

Philippine president said at a speech today, ‘We cannot only calculate the number of the drug dealers who have been shot but also the innocent people who have been killed by them.’

This is extremely correct and is exactly what I want to discuss in the article below, namely the realisation of socialised mass production from the perspective of social administration.

The feature that state and social administration manage millions and even billions of people simultaneously requires a macroscopic way to view and ponder over problems rather than a microscopic one.

I have mentioned that Western culture is an individual-oriented culture, where problems are viewed entirely from a microscopic perspective and wholly from individual interests and rights. This is the most evident disadvantage and logical error among all Western theories.

The most dramatic conflict on Philippine drug control lies at the macro- and microscopic perspective, which has obviously revealed the error and ridiculousness of the human rights theory in the West. They intend to put all people’s feet into the same shoes, which is not only absurd but also rather evil.

It is self-evident that the overall effect and result shall be considered and the reason and consequence fully analysed when evaluating an event.

Drug control is rather systematic as its harm has penetrated every corner of the society. Its harm does not only involve the ill-gotten money made by the drug dealers, but also the number of families destroyed by the drug, the economic loss in each family, and the related casualties due to the gang fight among drug dealers and between drug dealers and the government army, and the death directly linked with drugs. In addition, the labour loss, fiscal expenditure, and the adverse social effect generated by the flow of drug capital into the general election are all required to be included in the statistics, which is then compared with the casualties of innocent people. This is the most scientific and objective way to evaluate the event.

It cannot, of course, exclude innocent people among those deaths. But otherwise, tens of thousands of times as many as the current innocent people will be killed, either by drug dealers or by the drug itself.

This is a war, and deaths, whether of the good or the evil, are rather common in wars. There is a casualty proportion in the war, namely the casualty proportion between both sides, between the deserved deaths and undeserved deaths, and the good and the evil. The casualty proportion in the Philippines is rather high as 99 per cent of the deaths are the evil. No war has won such glorious victory in history; thus, this is a successful war.

In the meantime, there is another feature of wars, namely war’s end.

The war will naturally end and there will be no deaths when all drug dealers give in and are transformed, and there are no drug addicts.

The human-rights-based drug control in the West, however, sustains forever. It will act like the drug control in Mexico, where everyone is a participant of the drug dealing and drug dealers control and infiltrate the government. In the end, the stricter the drug control, the more the drug dealers.

Therefore, the democratic drug control in the West is exactly what God said in the Bible—the collusion between the mother of all prostitutes and the demon—and a protest against God as well as justice.

That the United Nations criticises the Philippines is offering assistance to the demon and making resistance against God. Protest for Philippine drug control is the protest for God’s punishment on the demon.

You have degraded into the disciples of the demon.