Frankly, I'm not afraid of anything they throw. Anything short of being hauled to a concentration camp and gas chamber. Everything else can have a workaround. Even war... might be fun...like they say in Russia war is bad for some but a dear home for others. I've seen people living in USSR being a lot happier than most in US and Europe now, and they literally owned little, well, almost nothing but lived better. It's about what you make of whatever life throws at you. Eating insects? I ate some wild mushrooms with definitely insects inside them just the other day, I guess this is a start. If the stuff is well cooked, it ain't bad...
This reminds me of a quote from an older movie, forgot the name...the guy talks about eating a rat: "It's all about the sauce".To quote an old mentor of mine (old enough to remember World War 2), speaking in a heavy german accent:
"I spent four years in Vietnam! It was ze best time of my life!"
Steven Pinker has always been a garbage midwit "public intellectual." Just the kind of pompom-waving airhead cheerleader for perpetual "progress" the elites love. The sort of moron whose only message is the past was awful but life is always getting better and better thanks to science, technology and "progressive" thought, and the techno-utopic future will be brighter and rosier than ever. You can bet he's fully on board with Agenda 21 and the Great Reset.
Ah yes, Jeffrey Epstein's friend.
What are their tactics? Asking for a friend.I follow some blogs of Russians illegally living in the EU, literally banned from most of the society already, before any hoax passports, they got no identity documents, not even Russian papers anymore - and their ingenuity and finding work arounds the system are something to behold.
Been saying for years now, China has been deliberately elevated by the globalists as the prototypical country for the rest of the world to follow. But the pro-China guys who see them as some sort of hedge against globohomo always refuse to acknowledge it.Back in 2018 China. How long before this will land here? Funny though how the dude calls this ''dystopic'' whereas it seems like a walk in the park compared to what we've witnessed last 1.5 yr, although without a formal social credit system.
I just finished Aldous Huxley's "A Brave New World Revisited." A few quotes, near the end of the book, on freedom:What do we learn from this? 1. people don't want to think, 2. when one is a slave one does not have to think, hence being a slave is desirable.
Back in 2018 China. How long before this will land here? Funny though how the dude calls this ''dystopic'' whereas it seems like a walk in the park compared to what we've witnessed last 1.5 yr, although without a formal social credit system.
Yeah fun fact is that Aldous Huxley was an insider, his brother Julian Huxley being the director of UNESCO writing the UN philosophy with much emphasis on depop. So yeah it's presented as fiction, but it's basically the blueprint for the future that we see being realized now. Surely they're going to controlled procreation and stuff like that, we already see testtube babies. So Huxley definitely isn't a ''good guy'' with a broad fantasy. It is also interesting to view the family ties of these people, e.g. Thomas Huxley the bulldog of Darwin. Usually these people are all interconnected and depop/darwinism/technocracy/control are red lines that bind them.I just finished Aldous Huxley's "A Brave New World Revisited." A few quotes, near the end of the book, on freedom:
"Under a scientific dictator education will really work - with the result that most men and women will grow up to love their servitude and will never dream of revolution" Basically, future generations will not even strive for freedom.
"If the bread is supplied regularly and copiously three times a day, many of them will be perfectly content to live by bread alone - or at least by bread and circuses alone." Summed up, with the means of survival acquired and entertainment available on every screen, most people will give up their freedom, willingly (or ignorantly).
A final quote, with a bit of optimism: "...without freedom, human beings cannot become fully human and their freedom is therefore supremely valuable." So, maturity is acquired with the struggle towards freedom, not servitude, or the relinquishment of freedoms.
This last quote ends the book with a bit of an up-side. The rest is somewhat pessimistic regarding over-population and over-organization.