In this first part of The Law as a Behavioral Instrument series, we’ll take a look at the role of law and psychology in the architecture of nations.
In the United States, the initial blueprint was laid out in the U.S. Constitution, the supreme law of the land.
The technique of nation design has been slowly perfected over many centuries by trial and error, and more recently, by research on the effects of various cage designs on rats.
Studies have shown that rat cages can be designed in different ways to create very different types of rat societies. Some designs create egalitarian rat societies, while others create societies of rugged individualist rats. The discovery that certain cage designs produce rat societies that are sharply divided into drone and aristocrat classes was a true “ah-ha!” moment. It’s the kind of civilization every Globalord throughout history has dreamed of: compliant drone masses, meekly following orders from a small ruling class.
The major obstacle to creating such an ideal society is this: The drone class must perceive the social structure as fair; if they don’t, they won’t comply with it, and therefore won’t be good drones. Historically, the only ones who consider a drone-aristocrat society fair are the aristocrats.
This principle has been illustrated time and again throughout history…
Read more at Law as a Behavioral Instrument 1.