In a growing number of countries, one can be imprisoned for questioning the alleged holocaust of 6 million Jews under the direction of Adolf Hitler during world war two, often referred to as the “good war“. To be characterised as a “holocaust denier” or, as a result, an anti-Semite, strikes to the heart of the trained human psyche. What other question is an imprisonable offence?
Climate and the Money Trail by F. William Engdahl.
CORONAVIRUS, MEAT, & SOLAR MINIMUM (10 minute video) Ice Age Farmer.
The UN & Central Banks: A Rockefeller & Rothschild Coup (20 minute video) Spiro.
Critical Thinking’s research and analysis revealed the limitations of abstraction which is how most people derive their understanding of the world – abstraction is how we’ve been trained to manage complexity, ie. if we are considering a complex issue or event, we’re wont to isolate the elements we can grasp or appreciate to focus on these to derive our opinions or views; often what we choose to abstract to justify our world view is determined by our ideological perspectives. Thus we ignore “inconvenient” evidence or information as irrelevant or wrong because it doesn’t “fit” with our world view. Furthermore, we tend to dismiss information from sources outside our cultural comfort zone, ie. from those with whom we feel we have little in common.
In the last post, I referred to how we’ve been trained out of our human essence to become aspiring consumers – in other words, we’ve been isolated from our fundamental context as individuals interacting with other individuals to form human bonds of common interest mandated by universal consciousness – we have lost the middle ground; as Laurie Anderson explains:
Purpose: Exposing the deficiencies of institutional hierarchies in academia which limit the potential for human creativity and understanding.
Design/methodology/approach: This paper is the product of non-hierarchical, self-organised learning following the methodology of CoCreative Learning (see Section 9).
Findings: Academia’s institutional hierarchy perpetuates ignorance of the current political economy which functions as a mechanism to farm humans and harvest the wealth they create.
Critical Thinking at the Free University has just published the 7th and final iteration of its accumulated research and analysis of political economy, How we live – who rules, how and why?, which explains:
– we are at a crossroads and faced with a choice; the choice will differ depending on where people are on their personal journey of discovery. Many have yet to reach the limits of critical thinking in exploring political economy to realise that there lies a world of possibilities beyond;
– events are coming to a head; dramatic changes to the fabric of global society are accelerating. The “powers that shouldn’t be” are preparing for the Cull.How we live – Who rules, how and why? at archive.org
Below is the Abstract of the final iteration: