I travel a lot with my work, and so my time is precious.I like that the site is secure and the people I meet on it understand my world.
Rules for Radicals is written for the Have-Nots on how to take it away. I've never joined any organization—not even the ones I've organized myself. And philosophically, I could never accept any rigid dogma or ideology, whether it's Christianity or Marxism.But I'll tell you one thing about religious identity...Whenever anyone asks me my religion, I always say—and always will say—Jewish.In the 1950s, he began turning his attention to improving conditions in the Black ghettos, beginning with Chicago's and later traveling to ghettos in California, Michigan, New York City, and a dozen other "trouble spots". Alinsky stated during an interview that his parents never became involved in the "new socialist movement." He added that they were "strict Orthodox, their whole life revolved around work and synagogue ...I remember as a kid being told how important it was to study." in 1926.One of the most important things in life is what Judge Learned Hand described as "that ever-gnawing inner doubt as to whether you're right." If you don't have that, if you think you've got an inside track to absolute truth, you become doctrinaire, humorless and intellectually constipated.
The greatest crimes in history have been perpetrated by such religious and political and racial fanatics, from the persecutions of the Inquisition on down to Communist purges and Nazi genocide.
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Saul David Alinsky (January 30, 1909 – June 12, 1972) was an American community organizer and writer.
Hearing of his plans, "the panic-stricken Oakland City Council promptly introduced a resolution banning him from the city." In the 1930s Alinsky organized the Back of the Yards neighborhood in Chicago (made infamous by Upton Sinclair's 1906 novel, The Jungle, which described the horrific working conditions in the Union Stock Yards).
He went on to found the Industrial Areas Foundation (IAF) while organizing the Woodlawn neighborhood; IAF trained organizers and assisted in the founding of community organizations around the United States.
S., and "people began citing John Donne's 'No man is an island.'" He observed that the hardship affecting all classes of the population was causing them to start "banding together to improve their lives" and discovering how much in common they really had with their fellow man.