Update of "Reference: Livestock Management"
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Artifact ID: ef78ab8b863396bc69bbb573d8a9e3314eedd547
Page Name:Reference: Livestock Management
Date: 2018-03-11 00:57:56
Original User: martin_vahi
Parent: 2d8ba7b125f35b45045b58097de6e98ce8998093 (diff)
Next c972f142c447f6c2cf56da2146f79bae6e0e7534

The way people were handled and manipulated by Nazis and the Stalin regime have many similarities with the treatment of livestock. The similarities are not only between slaughterhouses and the extermination camps, but also the way the victims were manipulated before reaching the kill zone. One of the ideas presented by the George_PĆ³lya at his 1945 book, "How to Solve it", is that one of the thing to try, when looking for a solution to an unsolved problem, is to look for problems that are similar to the unsolved problem, look for an analogies, and then try to fit the solutions of the analogous solved problems to fit the problem that is to be solved. Mass murders, extermination camps, are very similar to slaughterhouses. 

The Problem to Solve

Defining the problem is a difficult task in its own right. The most simplest approximation might be: how to escape an extermination camp. A slightly more nuanced problem to solve might be: how to avoid that part of the prison, from where there is no escape. An even more nuanced problem to solve might be: how to be useless for the exterminators and avoid being "collateral damage" for exterminators, who do not care to be economically rational. May be the problem to solve is: how to exterminate the extermination camp owners, without having any collateral damage. May be in stead of a single problem there is a group of problems, like, how to avoid being captured and how to destroy extermination camps.  May be in stead of a single group of independent problems, there are multiple sets of problems that depend on each other within their respective sets of problems.

Data for Analysis