Rescue the general who was beaten as a traitor

  Frenchman Le Pen, the founder of group psychology, encountered one thing when he was young: Paris was besieged during the Franco-Prussian War. One day, Le Pen discovered that a general was taken to the Louvre (the seat of the government at the time) by an angry crowd. He was suspected of betraying the French fortification plan to the Prussians. People demand that the government immediately execute this “traitor”!
  But with Le Pen’s understanding of the situation at the time, this general could not be a traitor. If he is executed, it must be an unjust case.
  At this time, an official came over and his task was to persuade people to release the general. Le Pen originally thought that the official would be reasonable and prove the general’s innocence. However, to Le Pen’s surprise, the official used the completely opposite method. Like the masses, he shouted out the same words: “Justice is justice after all, and it will be done! You know, justice is the most iron-faced and selfless. Yes. Let your request be handed over to the government for judgment! We will imprison him before the final judgment is made!”
  Although the official almost chanted slogans with the crowd, the anger of the crowd was sternly spoken. It subsided, and people quickly dispersed. After just ten minutes, the general was free and returned to his home.
  Le Pen recalled with fear: “If this official argues one by one on the issue, he will undoubtedly add fuel to the fire, and the general will undoubtedly die.” The
  group psychology is completely different from the individual psychology—the intelligence is always inferior to the individual. , And emotions and emotions are much stronger than individuals. Therefore, when you want to influence group psychology, you must be clear: the real decisive battle takes place on the perceptual level.