The phrase “you’re either with us, or against us” is commonly used to polarize situations and force an audience to either become allies or to accept the consequences as being deemed an enemy.
Some see the statement as a way of persuading others to choose sides in a conflict which does not afford the luxury of neutrality.
Only when there is absolutely no middle ground; does the phrase hold validity; as a logical conclusion.
· Indiana governor Mitch Daniels, On February 28, 2006, stated, “You’re either for this bill or you’re against our future”,
- Jesus Christ stated in Matthew 12:30 that “He who is not with me is against me, and he who does not gather with me scatters.”
- Vladimir Ilyich Lenin, in a speech discussing the Chief Committee for Political Education, told the assembled delegates that “It is…
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