Social Engineering Strategies (Actually, a Critique of NAR Church Leaders)

As you read this, think about all the people in your life who are considered leaders. Do any of them come to mind a lot as you read? I’d say you have a social engineer on your hands there.


Set up a club that people want to be part of because the pursuits of the club are perceived to be good, righteous and even hip or relative to current cultural biases. A religious organization is perfect.

Make yourself the not-elected, self-appointed leader of the club and give yourself an important sounding title. Pastor is perfect. Always come off as one who is a simple servant who wishes to see others surpass your abilities, talents and standing within the club…but don’t actually ever let anyone rise to a point where they are actually in charge of anything. Make sure they always have to clear everything with you.

Set up a salary for yourself based upon a percentage of the money the club is able to raise. 50% is a good number to start with. Don’t put a cap on it. Quote writings like the bible that state the head of the club (pastor) should be paid double what the average income is among the common, ordinary folks that make up the club membership.

Appoint family members and close friends as figureheads in the club…ones that are perceived to have decision-making input but really just trust in you to make all the decisions.

Identify some jobs that need to be done in order to keep your club running smoothly, appoint hand-selected department heads to each of these jobs and give these people important sounding titles. ie/ Janitorial (Building Maintenance Manager), Fundraising and bookkeeping (Chief Financial Officer), Audio/Visual Equipment (Technical Director) etc.

Ensure that the people you appoint to the leadership roles are not qualified to carry out their duties so they will always be in need of your help and will be criticized by lower members of your club when they make inevitable errors in the execution of their jobs. Always come to the defence of the department heads to the regular members. In fact, you should accuse the regular members of being divisive when they point out and/or suggest corrections for the department heads. You must generate a “culture of honour” in which there is a hierarchy of members and leaders with you at the top. Always be sure to teach about “submission” to leaders…whether the leaders are wrong or right.

Compare your group to an army using terms like “boot camp” and “don’t break rank”. Refer to leaders in your group as “generals.” Reinforce the idea that total obedience and submission to the generals is honourable, good and right. Play up the word “honour.”

If and when anyone asks questions that you can’t answer or outs you on something you said that is not true or right, accuse them of “dishonouring” you. People love to feel like they are being honourable…just make sure it is YOU they are honouring. YOU are the general, after all!

When travelling with the group, stay in hotel rooms (paid for by money raised by the group) and travel in your own vehicle but let everyone else travel together on a bus which was bought or rented with their money so they feel like they have something of their own (even tough you actually own the bus…make sure your name is on the deed for all purchases of buildings, vehicles and equipment that the group buys) and let them all bring sleeping bags so they can all sleep together in some common area.

Put on events that include a variety of speakers and entertainers (presenters) but don’t tell anyone when each presenter will be on. That way people will have to devote they’re whole life to you for the duration of the event…waiting for you to announce what is going to happen. Be sure to announce that a supernatural spirit who speaks directly to you is actually putting the schedule together as you go so no one can say it’s you trying to control the people or events.

Start a club within the club…like a band or a dance team. Gather all the most talented people around you into your sub-club, tell them how great they are and how much you need them to make your sub-club good…but don’t pay them if you get paid for anything (or give them a little stipend now and then just to keep them thinking that there’s something in your thing for them…) Make them believe that without you, they’d never get anything for their skills. And keep them busy with your thing so they never have time to find out if their skills are needed elsewhere. However, don’t ever tell them they are a “member” of your sub-club…and if they start to want to express their ideas or want to be made a “member”, tell them you don’t need them that bad! You don’t ever want to get in a situation where someone starts to get the idea that you “need” them.

If your club is a “church”, be sure to preach to your faithful followers that it is sinful and divisive to be offended. Then…offend everyone individually so that they will feel wrong, small and bad for being offended. From then on, anytime you need to knock someone down if they’re bothering you with questions or challenges, or rising too high in respect from other members, you’ll be able to do it by answering their questions publicly, paying careful attention to pointing out that their question is not fair or silly in some way. Always be sure to include in your sermons that it is hard to lead people while pleasing everyone…maybe even go so far as to have your congregation form a line and come to you one at a time to declare publicly that they appreciate you and support you. I have seen this done by one social engineer that I know. It was quite effective.

When you put on or host events…make sure you do not start on time and always go longer than the original plan. This way you’ll have control of people’s lives for a while as they will have to make other arrangements to deal with any other plans they might have had for that day. This also will affect other people’s’ lives and you will indirectly have control of those for a while as well! And if anyone says anything, be sure to berate them with guilt for daring to suggest that you stick to your schedule. Call them stiff-necked sticklers and divisive trouble-makers.


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