The long march through the institutions

The long march through the institutions (Germander lange Marsch durch die Institutionen) is a slogan coined by Communist student activist Rudi Dutschke around 1967 to describe his strategy for establishing the conditions for revolution: subverting society by infiltrating institutions such as the professions. The phrase “long march” is a reference to the prolonged struggle of the Chinese communists, which included a physical Long March of their army across China.

The main influence on Dutschke’s thinking is commonly thought to be the work of Italian communist Antonio Gramsci who, while imprisoned by Mussolini, wrote about cultural hegemony and the need for a “war of position” to establish the conditions for a revolutionary “war of maneuver.” Degroot also identifies Ernst Bloch as a major influence. Bloch met Dutschke at Bad Boll in 1968 and admired his integrity and determination, qualities that he had written about in ‘The Principle of Hope‘ (Das Prinzip Hoffnung) as being essential for the achievement of utopia.

Herbert Marcuse corresponded with Dutschke in 1971 to agree with this strategy, “Let me tell you this: that I regard your notion of the ‘long march through the institutions’ as the only effective way…” In his 1972 book, Counterrevolution and Revolt, Marcuse wrote:

To extend the base of the student movement, Rudi Dutschke has proposed the strategy of the long march through the institutions: working against the established institutions while working within them, but not simply by ‘boring from within’, rather by ‘doing the job’, learning (how to program and read computers, how to teach at all levels of education, how to use the mass media, how to organize production, how to recognize and eschew planned obsolescence, how to design, et cetera), and at the same time preserving one’s own consciousness in working with others.
The long march includes the concerted effort to build up counterinstitutions. They have long been an aim of the movement,but the lack of funds was greatly responsible for their weakness and their inferior quality. They must be made competitive. This is especially important for the development of radical, “free” media. The fact that the radical Left has no equal access to the great chains of information and indoctrination is largely responsible for its isolation.

The long march through the institutions – Wikipedia

The Frankfurt School and Critical Theory – Cultural Marxism

An Examination of the New Violent Left in America

The Four stages of ideological subversion

  1. Demoralization
  2. Destabilization
  3. Crisis
  4. Normalization

Yuri Bezmenov: Deception Was My Job

This image has an empty alt attribute; its file name is d75dd58867257ab2e6d6c62c7d54fa88.jpg

Critical theory is the name applied to the theoretical perspective of the Frankfurt School. It and its influence is discussed in the article on Cultural Marxism.

Critical theory – Metapedia

Critical Race Theory (also known as CRT) is a race denialist variant of critical theory which views races as only being social constructs.

Critical race theory – Metapedia

Feminism & Cultural Marxism

Gender Quotas on Corporate Boards

NASDAQ Wants EVERY Company On Their Exchange To Have A Minority, Female Or LGBTQ Director

One of the keys to Germany’s success?

Norwegian warship accident raises questions on women in armed forces

Women Who Buy the Feminism Meme End Up OLD and ALONE

The Karen Mindset: The Psychology of Entitlement

Mouse Utopia Experiment

“Nazi” – The Universial Slur That Everyone Loves

Hate Crime

White Flight

Salami tactics

Bystander effect

Normalcy bias

Pathological Altruism

Dunning–Kruger effect

OODA loop

Elected Dictator

Fourth-generation warfare (4GW)

Fifth-Generation Warfare

Crimes against humanity

Genocide Convention

White genocide is not a conspiracy theory!

South Africa

Ten Stages of Genocide

This image has an empty alt attribute; its file name is tumblr_ppxvosjqIg1yn6isfo1_540.jpg

Everything you need to know about Hollywood and why you should boycott it

One comment

  1. muunyayo · August 24

    Reblogged this on Muunyayo .

    Like

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s