Animal Farm majorly satirizes the political class with their insatiable lust for power, the use of rhetoric to manipulate the people among other follies. In the book, Napoleon emerges as the epitome of tyranny. At the time of the revolution, he promised a better farm for the other animals. However, he has exercised his authority with brutal force, using his dogs to attack those who disagreed with him. Napoleon uses all sorts of actions to mask his activities. When Napoleon is accused of stealing milk and honey, he says that these foods have nutrients that are only suitable for the pigs due to the nature of their managerial work. Napoleon chases Snowball out of the farm by accusing him of being a traitor and working for Mr. Jones. While all the pigs, like any other animals, are expected to obey the Seven Commandments, Napoleon and his pigs regularly break the commandments, and each time they do this, they modify the language to suit their actions. Additionally, any time the farm experiences turbulence, Napoleon accuses Snowball's treachery, an accusation that the reader knows is untrue. As a result of these and other actions, it is evident that Orwell was desirous to condemn the tyrannical leadership that the society at his time was subjected to and the manner in which the leadership affected the community.