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FW:  Jan. 28, 2015

here is a wealth of deep knowledge to be learned from the child-like allegorical tales from Aesop's Fables. For centuries, stories such as The Boy Who Cried Wolf, The Tortoise and the Hare, and The Ant and the Grasshopper were once staples of western elementary school education. But because these classic mini-stories taught critical thinking, instilled virtues, and imparted important life lessons, the thought-provoking tales have, for the most part, long since been banished down the Orwellian memory hole of "modern education". Today's kids wouldn't know their Aesop from Harry Potter. What a gosh-darn shame!

For today's lesson in real history, let us first review Aesop's Fable of The Lion and the Three Bulls. Understand this simple little tale, and you'll know more about World Wars I and II than 99% of those diploma-decorated dorks who write the "official" history.

The Lion and the Three Bulls

Three bulls for a long time pastured together. A Lion lay in ambush in the hope of making them his prey, but was afraid to attack them whilst they kept together. Having at last by guileful speeches succeeded in separating them, he attacked them without fear, as they fed alone, and feasted on them one by one at his own leisure.