Bleuberrism

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Napoléon Bleuberrie as Prime Minister, in 2012.

Bleuberrism (Sabian: bruñberrimedán; Spanish: bleuberrismo) is a political and economic theory developed by Napoléon Bleuberrie, former prime minister of Sabia and Verona, and instituted over his two terms as head of government through the Sabioveronese Socialist Party, from 2012 to 2013.

Bleuberrism has been instrumental in the development of Sabia and Verona as a nation-state. Its inception predates the official foundation of Sabia and Verona, with Bleuberrie himself writing and developing his socio-political theory in early 2012. Bleuberrism was informally proclaimed Sabia and Verona's "state ideology" during Napoléon Bleuberrie's first term as Prime Minister, and while Bleuberrie himself fell from grace in the aftermath of his failed self-coup attempt in 2013, the ideology has been re-interpreted by Valtirian political thinkers and leaders, including Bleuberrie himself, who has revised his theory a number of times since his retirement from politics.

History

Bleuberrist propaganda made ahead of the May 2013 general election.

Influences and thought

Types of government specific to micronationalism

Bleuberrism draws heavily from socialist and communist thought, especially from Karl Marx's dialectical materialism and historical materialism, as well as a firm belief in the achievement of state ownership of the means of production in the framework of a constitutional democracy. In this sense, Bleuberrism can be considered a form of democratic socialism with highly localized aspects and interpretations.

Controversially, Bleuberrie drew much inspiration from Juche aesthetics to prop up his Socialist Party, leading many to misinterpret the true nature of Bleuberrist thought as an authoritarian or totalitarian form of communism.

Bleuberrism focuses on a strong sense of Sabioveronese nationalism – officially called regionalism during Bleuberrie's premierships, as Sabia and Verona was still a Juclandian overseas territory, self-reliance, and the "four pillars": four aspects developed by Bleuberrie himself with the ultimate goal of gaining the "emancipation of plushkind through socialism".

Four pillars

The "four pillars of Bleuberrism" (Bleuberrismêkouâs jafáriky) are the four main bases of Bleuberrism. Traditional Bleuberrism and Nel Bleuberrism have different pillars each, but both follow the same line of thought. The four jafáriky of Traditional Bleuberrism, as Bleuberrie himself wrote them, are:

  • Work: Only with hard work, the Sabioveronese people may develop the nation. Only working citizens have the right to call themselves Sabioveronese citizens.
  • Progress: The Sabioveronese society and the Bleuberrist ideal work together to progress and benefit Sabia and Verona with work for socialism. There is no Sabia and Verona without progress and there is no progress without Socialism.
  • Equality: Only once all Sabioveronese citizens are equal to the law, justice will be possible.
  • Morality: It's one of the most important bases of the Sabioveronese society, only with moral it is possible to keep the region solid, and through equality the same moral applies to all.

While on the other hand, Nel Bleuberrism's four jafáriky as explained by Léon Galieri are:

  • Work: only work can make a nation prosper. The Sabioveronese people have been a traditionally hard-working people, and Sabia and Verona has only progressed thanks to the working population. Those who work earn, and those who earn prosper themselves.
  • Open-mindedness: it is necessary for the existence of a peaceful society. The Sabioveronese people have been traditionally open-minded, which has allowed the cultual enrichment of the nation. The integration of Pashqari people and the Lycene culture to the everyday life of the Sabioveronese people are essential.
  • Equality: a jafárik that has remained untouched since the development of Bleuberrie's original ideal. Justice goes hand in hand with equality; it is only possible to achieve a socialist, working society through equality, both socially and economically.
  • Economic independence: to achieve economic independence is to become a better nation with more available services for its people. Sabia and Verona depends highly on Venezuela and Juclandia, and it's been that way since 2012. One of the main goals of the Left Alliance is to slowly move towards economic autonomy for the sake of the Sabioveronese people.

References