When I talk about the Great Reset, which I actually do less than I should, using links directly to its materials, and in a generally circumspect way, I'm called a conspiracy theorist. It's not a conspiracy theory, though it may well be a conspiracy.
Most people think conspiracies are impossible because eventually someone will leak that they're happening. Large groups can't keep them secret. The Great Reset has never been secret, though, nor have the plans it's meant to enable. People just don't believe that they're real.
I'm with you. I don't want to believe the world might be this different than the way I had assumed it was, but it seems to be the case that it is. Nevertheless, don't listen to cranks on the internet about it (like me, maybe). Go look into it for yourself. It's easy to find.
They publish articles, videos, and even have a podcast. Their stuff is being pushed in the media too.
weforum.org/great-reset/
The International Monetary Fund says they're throwing a TRILLION DOLLARS at this thing.
imf.org/en/News/Articl…
Corporations are publishing about it, like here, Dropbox tells us the Great Reset is here, "like it or not."
blog.dropbox.com/topics/work-cu…
You can think it's a good idea, bad idea, something in the middle, but if you think it's a conspiracy theory, you're simply not paying attention and pretending that makes you better than other people when, in fact, it very much doesn't.
They're not exactly secretive about what their idea is. No privately owned property, no Western liberal values, just the world controlled more or less entirely by them. And you'll be happy.
It's the feature story of TIME Magazine right now. How do people think it's still a conspiracy theory?
UPS is even covering it in detail. UPS. Covering it. In detail.
ups.com/us/en/services…
The Atlantic was telling us how great it was back in 2009.
theatlantic.com/magazine/archi…

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More from @ConceptualJames

18 Nov
"Protection from retaliation" is a hilarious addition to a list that starts with "accountability."
I said years and years ago: the basic premise of (critical) identity politics is "notice my identity when it's to my advantage; ignore it when it's not." It's just concocting and leveraging double standards out of whining about power dynamics from the past.
The correct thing here is that there really should be (real) accountability and transparency, and nobody should feel like they're subjected to unreasonable censure or reprisal, but the Woke interpret these things in the most ridiculous and self-serving manner possible.
Read 12 tweets
16 Nov
Liberalism is an unstable equilibrium, like balancing a bat on its end on your palm. It will fall over with even a little perturbation, hence the price of liberty being eternal vigilance. Since society moves, it requires constant adjustment, like balancing a bat. It's possible.
Liberalism produces the very progress that constantly threatens to unseat it, but this is among its greatest virtues and what justifies putting the constant energy into its maintenance. Illiberal alternatives either fail at this or risk the "bad emperor" problem.
The reason to support liberalism is because it produces an extremely beneficial admixture of freedom (thus innovation and individual opportunity for actualization) and sociopolitical legitimacy and authority (i.e., few civil wars, in particular).
Read 4 tweets
16 Nov
The University of Alabama, Birmingham, is relying upon its sociology department to determine what in its curriculum and admissions is "racist." They're also setting up a tattletale reporting service. That's not all! ImageImageImage
They'll be reimagining how their honors groups work with equity in mind. They'll also make accommodations for "peaceful protesters" who get arrested.

But wait, there's more! ImageImage
It's all based in the predictable narratives, of course. They're not remotely true, but that ceased mattering some time ago. This is, to remind you, a state university's school of medicine. Reality can be optional there too. ImageImage
Read 7 tweets
16 Nov
Checking out some corporate "diversity" training videos from Paradigm REACH. They're hilariously bad. Here's easily found evidence they misrepresent at least some of the studies they rely upon. Companies making use of this should be embarrassed.
They explicitly say that stereotypes are the reason that people with accents are taken less seriously than people without them (given the dialectical context). The study says directly in the abstract that stereotypes have nothing to do with it, though. They saw what they wanted.
What makes this extra funny is their view on "confirmation bias," which they seem to believe they are incapable of. Being aware of confirmation bias doesn't insulate someone from their own confirmation bias, clearly.
Read 13 tweets
15 Nov
For those who believe today's (Critical) "Social Justice" movement continues the noble work of the Civil Rights Movement, or is about civil rights at all, you should learn that it arose out of the aspects of the 1960s activism that Civil Rights leaders said weren't their movement
The Civil Rights Movement was rooted in liberalism, equality, and universal humanity. The Critical Social Justice movement is rooted in Critical Theory, liberationism, equity, and narrow identity politics in a style formalized in the late 1970s.
It's almost impossible to express how diametrically opposed the Critical Social Justice movement is to the Civil Rights Movement, and people don't believe you even when you show them quotes. The CSJ movement regards the CRM as part of a grand conspiracy to maintain racism, tho.
Read 12 tweets
15 Nov
The lived experience of gender dysphoria tells you SOMETHING is going on with the person experiencing it, but it doesn't tell you what is going on. This is a consequential difference.
Someone having a panic attack is certain they're dying. They may be quite convinced they're having a heart attack. That's their lived experience. It's absolutely wrong, and it would be deadly to treat them as though they were anyway.
Of course, in practice, what's required is handling their reaction in the sense that the emotions that they're experiencing are themselves real. They're really experiencing those. They're not crazy. But their diagnosis of the situation isn't just wrong but is dangerously wrong.
Read 5 tweets

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