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/int/ - International (1 reader)

>he doesn't know what "Bronnen" means
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Bronnen will be shutting down!

The board has been dead for years.

Please try the successor boards - Mintboard and Staffas.

In a few months, Bronnen will automatically redirect to mintboard.org.


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Piteå's cranium the schizophrenic bhenchod Piteå's cranium  No.3093026 

When a nation wields significant power, it often finds itself in a position where it can shape narratives and influence political discourse more effectively than less powerful counterparts. This ability to control or manufacture political issues and conflicts serves several strategic purposes. For one, it allows the dominant nation to distract from internal problems or failures, creating external scapegoats or threats that unify its populace and shift focus away from domestic discontent.

Additionally, powerful nations can use fabricated conflicts to justify certain actions on the international stage, such as military interventions, economic sanctions, or political maneuvers that serve their interests. By creating or exaggerating threats, they can rally international support or, at the very least, reduce resistance to their actions. This control over the narrative also puts their opposition on the defensive, forcing them to respond to accusations or threats rather than advancing their own agendas.

Moreover, in the information age, where media and communication technologies play a critical role, powerful nations can leverage these tools to amplify their narratives globally. This media dominance means that their version of events is often the one that reaches the broadest audience, shaping public perception and international opinion.

In contrast, less powerful nations or groups often lack the resources to create or propagate their own narratives effectively. They are more likely to be reactive, dealing with the issues and conflicts presented to them by more powerful actors. This dynamic can perpetuate the imbalance of power, as the dominant nation continues to set the agenda, while their opposition struggles to keep up.

Thus, the power to make up political issues and conflicts is not merely a tool of convenience for powerful nations; it is a fundamental aspect of maintaining and enhancing their influence both domestically and internationally. This ability underscores the broader geopolitical realities where narrative control is as critical as military or economic might.


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