"Call in sick and throw tools in the sewers. Threaten your boss by telephone and cut up the upholstery of vehicles. Put nails in battery cells. Paint seditious slogans. Burn down a warehouse."
«When possible, refer all matters to committees, for "further study and consideration." Attempt to make the committee as large as possible — never less than five.»
> Hold conferences when there is more critical work to be done.
> To lower morale and with it, production, be pleasant to inefficient workers; give them undeserved promotions.
And there is also the standard "I want to keep my job move":
> Never pass on your skill and experience to a new or less skillful worker.
> To create a briefer but even hotter flame, put celluloid such as you might find in an old comb, into a nest of plain or saturated paper which is to be fired by a candle.
If you are just now discovering that the state holds itself to a different standard than its citizens, you must have been living under a rock.
Revenge and killing people is for instance delegated to the judicial system, the police, and the military. Without it we would be back to tribal wars.
* Every Friday is mariachi band day
* Cater lunch, spike the food with laxatives
Should cover open offices
^ previous discussions
Today, Venezuela is on fire. The opposition claim this is due to government ineptitude, and the government, at times, claims it is due to foreign interference.
If this sort of thing were going on, even if we agreed with it, our governments could not tell us that they were doing these things, or they would be less effective. So we must study history to understand what may be contributing to events around the world.
It might help us decide how to vote.
Though as demonstrated in the most recent US election, nothing really changes, just the wall paper.
That is what you learned from the last election? What I learned is that people can be fooled very easily. And that they can not differentiate between a qualified candidate and a pompous narcissist. But that is just my opinion.
A) This sort of thing is probably not a great handbook in the first place; it looks like a committee just decided to compile a bunch of general knowledge about sabotage in a big bullet-point list.
B) Information from the 1940s is probably not terribly relevant today. It ignores modern safety systems, engineering principles, surveillance technologies, and most kinds of telecommunications. Any prospective saboteur trying to put this 'manual' to practical use will probably get caught or maybe electrocuted in short order.