Learning the Reid Technique is good for both offensive and defensive purposes. Defensive, in the event of ever being investigated by the police (TL/DR deny the crime with a simple no, then don’t talk. Guilty people talk about other things, say “I’m not the kind of person who would do that” and don’t talk about the crime directly and are resistant to saying it is bad or say that the person should be punished. For example, a guilty person won’t say, ( Someone stabbed that person with a knife and killed them? Horrible! I hope you catch the bastard! I wish I could help you, but I don’t talk to police under any circumstance – that’s how an innocent person talks but it’s best not to even say that much).
But offensive is more interesting. Liberals are the guilty party, we are the police investigating them, investigating the guilt in their mind, and drawing it out. In the old days, cops threatened people, beat people (still do sometimes) but now the Reid Technqiue is more enlightened and effective — it is how to psychologically game someone.
In MindWar, we should think of ourselves as the freelance psychological police, trying to get liberals and anti-whites to confess their sins, admit their guilt. This is better than threatening violence or trying to be menacing.
We are not the agents of vengeance. The world is scary enough and mean enough. There’s enough violence and vengeance out there. It is not us.
We portray the terrifying world as it is, like the ghosts of Christmas in Dicken’s novel, and gently urge the sinners to repent using the Reid Technique and our accumulated knowledge of what is happening, and what is likely to happen (without ever being threatening). Making a threat destroys credibility instantly. We are the Kind Inquisitors, and our goal is to flip a switch in peoples’ minds. If we win that way, we truly win.