My traveling will stop for a bit in August. I won’t be doing much of anything after that.
So, starting in September, I might learn more about psychopaths.
Why psychopaths? Here’s a quote from Sun-tzu’s The Art of War:
Know the enemy,
Is never in doubt,
Not in a hundred battles. 
So psychopaths are the enemy? Well, for a lot of people they probably are, but, for me, they are the competition. Here’s a quote from Andrew M. Lobaczewski’s Political Ponerology:
In the psychopath, a dream emerges like some Utopia of a “happy” world and a social system which does not reject them or force them to submit to laws and customs whose meaning is incomprehensible to them. They dream of a world in which their simple and radical way of experiencing and perceiving reality would dominate; where they would, of course, be assured safety and prosperity. In this Utopian dream, they imagine that those “others”, different, but also more technically skillful than they are, should be put to work to achieve this goal for the psychopaths and others of their kin. “We”, they say, “after all, will create a new government, one of justice”. They are prepared to fight and to suffer for the sake of such a brave new world, and also, of course, to inflict suffering upon others. Such a vision justifies killing people, whose suffering does not move them to compassion because “they” are not quite conspecific. They do not realize that they will consequently meet with opposition which can last for generations. 
An example of a psychopath would be David Rockefeller. Here’s a quote from David Rockefeller’s own book, called Memoirs:
For more than a century ideological extremists at either end of the political spectrum have seized upon well-publicized incidents such as my encounter with Castro to attack the Rockefeller family for the inordinate influence they claim we wield over American political and economic institutions. Some even believe we are part of a secret cabal working against the best interests of the United States, characterizing my family and me as “internationalists” and of conspiring with others around the world to build a more integrated global political and economic structure—one world, if you will. If that’s the charge, I stand guilty, and I am proud of it. 
1. Sun-tzu. The Art of War. Edited and translated by John Minford. (New York : Penguin Books, c2003), 19
2. Andrew M. Lobaczewski. Political Ponerology. Edited with notes and commentary by Laura Knight-Jadczyk and Henry See. Translated by Alexandra Chciuk-Celt. (Grande Prairie : Red Pill Press, c2006), 98-99
3. David Rockefeller. Memoirs. (New York : Random House, c2002), 405
I read Political Ponerology by Andrew M. Lobaczewski. A science on the nature of evil adjusted for political purposes. It was translated by Alexandra Chciuk-Celt, Ph. D. and edited with notes and commentary by Laura Knight-Jadczyk and Henry See. This is the second edition. Copyright 1998, 2006. It was published in Canada by Red Pill Press.
This book was kind of hard for me to read. I read it twice and I still don’t really understand it.
There are a number of ways of preventing the circulation and distribution of ideas that are considered dangerous to the ensconced powers. The first is to work to prevent their publication. Lobaczewski describes how Zbigniew Bzrezinski, while singing words of praise for the manuscript and saying he would see it published, in fact did his best, successfully, to see the book did not get into print. [p. 223]