By Chris Delamo of Red Pill Philosophy
Over half a million viewers tuned in on Tuesday night to the highly-anticipated debate between Bill Nye and Ken Ham.
On one corner, there was the religious nutjob Ken Ham, who made the argument that evolution is a fraud, and that we can’t make scientific conclusions based on “past” evidence.
On the other corner, was the religious nutjob Bill Nye, who in traditional mainstream scientific fashion, sought to make the argument that reality is a purely material world made of matter, and that such a conclusion is NOT contradictory, paradoxical, or illogical.
Now, if you haven’t already recoiled and spewed whatever you’re drinking across your laptop or smartphone screen, then maybe you already know where I’m coming from.
But if you ARE currently wiping the soda off your monitor, then let me explain.
You see, mainstream science today, is a form of religion. Now, in true scientific fashion, I would expect you to hear my argument, and examine the evidence I provide, and use that as the foundation for your conclusion, instead of exxing out the screen and close-mindedly never looking back. Continue reading
A Facebook friend asked me today how I would raise my children if I didn’t send them to school, or even homeschool them.
Simply treat your children as individuals, and let them be who THEY are, instead of what YOU, as a parent, WANT them to be. This might mean watching your children develop into people TOTALLY different from you. So be it: parenting shouldn’t be about raising clone-slaves. It should be about creating free, independent individuals who are totally in alignment with who they truly are, and no sacrificing of that.
This will give them a sense of confidence and self-certainty that few diplomas or degrees can match, and will likely be the catalyst for their futures as businessmen and businesswomen, instead of wage slaves working jobs they hate for a manager they hate even more, and probably hates them back. The school system is little more than corporate workforce training: it’s a way to train them for corporate life.
This understanding that they are all going to one day serve a centralized, impersonal corporation machine, DESTROYS children’s sense or desire to connect locally and be active in their communities. Centralized power tends to do this: it destroys our local lives and directs our attention to a handful of central locations elsewhere. Continue reading