Browsing: The Matrix

‘This 2014 Wembley presentation is your opus to date. Amazing clarity, great HD, great sound, and the most amazing dot connecting and clarity of thought I have ever heard. I have read and listened to most of your work, but the way this one culminated and played out was borderline magical mate.’

– US Singer, Songwriter, Producer Geoff Byrd

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‘It’s hard to know what a lock is unless you know what a key is, and how they fit together.

In this case, we can pile up many words to describe the lock: the mass of unceasing propaganda that bombards the population; global elites who fully intend to manage the planet as one integrated entity; the assault of toxic medical drugs and environmental chemicals on the human neurological system; the intentionally vapid and indoctrinating educational apparatus; the money-invention structure of banks; the hidden rules governing who, now and in the future, will eat and who will starve, who will have water and who will go without, who will have money who will not.

And this is just the beginning of the list.

But the key that fits into the lock and brings about a deep acceptance of things as they are…what is that?’

Read more: What is the Matrix?


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‘In a recent issue of Psychology Today, Peter Gray joined the chorus of Millennial-bashers, making the case that college kids lack “resilience.” He says that more college students depend on counseling services and offers up anecdotes of woefully pathetic kids. The basic gist of the piece — common to this genre of article — is that society is doomed because young people can’t handle “everyday” challenges.

Other commentators have been all too happy to bash Millennials. In fact, everywhere Millennials turn they are told that they’re lazy, entitled, narcissistic and clueless. They have even been called “the lamest generation.”

This conclusion is wrong, and it’s damaging.’

Read more: The Staggering Ways America Is Rigged to Traumatize and Impoverish Kids Coming Out of College


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‘Am I normal? It’s a question that most of us ask ourselves at one time or another. We are troubled by inner voices or strange little obsessions; we worry that we are different, that we have weak powers of concentration or poor self-control. But without direct access to other people’s thoughts, we have only the vaguest hopes of knowing.

Science has given us ways to know. We can assess mental states and abilities using techniques ranging from psychological tests to MRI scans. These offer us a chance to compare ourselves against others, albeit quite crudely. And we see substantial variation, rendering the very idea of “normality” moot (see “Are compulsive thoughts normal?”).

That is both good and bad news. It should make the idea of being an outlier less worrying. But, ironically, it may also reinforce the idea that certain styles of thinking are better or more desirable than others – and hence that there is a norm to which we should all aspire. Such norms can make it harder to accept and assimilate diversity.’

Read more: Forget trying to be normal, we should nurture our diversity



Untitled (1)‘A lack of high school civics instruction, a 24-hour news cycle and politicized propaganda in place of reasoned discussion are all to blame for an American electorate that is very likely the least informed in the history of the country.

“The great enemy of the truth is very often not the lie — deliberate, contrived, and dishonest, but the myth — persistent, persuasive, and unrealistic. Belief in myths allows the comfort of opinion without the discomfort of thought,” President John F. Kennedy once said, as posted by talk radio host Dave Hodges on his web site. That truth seems self evident in today’s America.’

Read more: Past the tipping point: Americans are too dumbed down to vote intelligently



‘The Saudi government confirms the death toll in the recent Hajj tragedy has reached 4,173, media reports say.

Saudi Vice Minister of Health Hamad bin Muhammad Al-Duweila said on Tuesday that he has received a photo showing that 4,173 pilgrims were killed in the tragic incident in Minda, near the holy city of Mecca, according to some reports.

The Saudi Health Ministry asserted that heat exhaustion and suffocation are to blame for the pilgrims’ death, the reports said.’

Read more: Hajj tragedy death toll crosses 4,000: Reports



‘Some philosophical work is so profound as to be influential for thousands of years. Plato’s ‘The Republic‘ is one such series of dialogues. It explains and explores the relationship between state institutions and individuals, and has provided humanity with lessons in politics, philosophy and individual enlightenment since it was penned some two thousand years ago.

One of the central dialogues in The Republic is called the Allegory of the Cave. The lessons the Allegory of the Cave provides to today’s world are numerous, and its depiction of our insidious societal structure is extremely accurate and insightful — despite often going unacknowledged as such. Through its exploration of our political outer states, it also explores our psychological inner state as well.’

Read more: The Matrix, 1984 and The Allegory of The Cave


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Nearly 40,000 migrant children will be eligible to start primary schools this year, a massive rise of 160% which charities fear will push the schools to breaking point.

London and Birmingham are amongst the areas to be hardest hit along with other areas of high migration.

Read more: Nearly 40,000 Migrant Children Starting School This Year Pushes ‘Perfect Storm’ for Primaries to Cope With



‘The death toll from a deadly crush during Hajj pilgrimage rituals in Mina, outside the holy city of Mecca in Saudi Arabia, has soared to about 2,000, says the head of Iran’s Hajj and Pilgrimage Organization, citing Saudi sources.

“Based on the latest announcement by Saudi Arabia’s officials, the number of those who were killed in the Mina incident is around 2,000,” Saeed Ohadi said on Friday.

The incident occurred on Thursday, after huge pilgrim processions were joined in their course, leading to the catastrophic entanglement.

It has been reported that the convoy of Prince Mohammad bin Salman Al Saud, the son of Saudi King Salman bin Abdulaziz, had arrived at the site, forcing the pilgrims to change their original directions.’

Read more: Toll from Hajj stampede outside Mecca reaches 2,000: Sources

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