Think of the 1950s; the hard working stay at home mother, who cleans, raises children, prepares food and has a network of similar friends.

The hard-working husband, who turns in a full day at the office five days a week to fund the home, comfort, security, and opportunity that his wife and children enjoy.

Zoom out a little to the stereotypical neighbors; friendly, and hard working.

They might be a bit strange, but they were trustworthy.

Now think of the modern hipster.

This is a person who revels in the styles of the 1950s, yet loathes the stereotypical people of the time.

They are left-leaning edge-lords, desperate to prove that they see through religion, family, and other trappings of society.

They seek to destroy it all with an abundance of soul-sucking leisure.

Why do they love the image of the 1950s, but hate the values of the time?

Why do they persistently fail to create original ideas, but only twist existing symbols of purity? Why does their creativity only come in the form of corruption?

We may not be able to answer these questions here, but we can certainly see the consequences.

The western world of today is nothing like what we had in the 1950s, when there was one Television in the house.

The family gathered around it after enjoying the family meal. Entertainment was taken as a group.

Today, there is a computer in every room, and even two people sitting side by side can watch different Netflix programs on different screens.

We have lost the ability, even the willingness, to cast our gazes on a common thing.

That may sound small, but consider the way our eyes look.

The human eye is unique in the way that it reveals our point of focus.

Dogs have developed an ability to follow our gaze. It lets them engage in cooperative hunting with us.

When our points of focus converge, our mental energies combine. We are united by our ability to focus jointly. But technology and edgelord culture are destroying that.

Today, couples compete to be the one who works outside of the home- or both work outside of the home- in which case the children are raised by strangers – and bond with strangers.

Consider the modern neighborhood. Neighbors rarely talk to each other or even know each other’s names.

If your home was being burglarized, would your neighbor help you? If you were suddenly arrested in the middle of the night, would your neighbor even ask questions?

Worst of all is the fact that children have zero freedom. Just 20 years ago, children would roam the neighborhood, seeking adventure and learning how to deal with other people in an open and unfettered way.

Today, children in the same household spend all their free time indoors looking at separate screens- a thousand miles apart even in the same room.

This is the story of the destruction of a society.

But how could this happen to the freest, richest, most egalitarian, society in history?

It has been by design, largely. The decline of our moral compass has been engineered, as has our disdain for our fellow humans.

Feminism was created in order to get women out of the house and generate taxable income.

It was Council on Foreign Relations project. We have seen the white papers.

Cultural degeneration through art was a Fabian Society protect designed to sew division between the generations.

Again, we have seen the white papers.

Modern art was conceived of by the CIA with the purpose of taking away your ability to judge beauty for yourself and to make you dependent on controlled academic authority for your aesthetic standards. We have seen the white papers.

Why would they do all of this, you might ask. For control. Why is it strange to think that people who seek power would ever be happy with limited power? This is how the British Empire took over the world, by culturally dividing the people they sought to conquer.

Consider the following statement from Nature Communications;

“With news pushed to smartphones in real time and social media reactions spreading across the globe in seconds, the public discussion can appear accelerated and temporally fragmented. In longitudinal datasets across various domains, covering multiple decades, we find increasing gradients and shortened periods in the trajectories of how cultural items receive collective attention. Is this the inevitable conclusion of the way information is disseminated and consumed? Our findings support this hypothesis.”

The result of all this is two nations occupying the same country, each with their own governments, engaged in a culture war with pockets of fighting all over the country. The fragmentation is complete.

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