I often hear people sputtering when I quickly debunk their complicated premise with nature’s simple truth. Their aimless defense then suddenly relegated to the accusation I use “big words,” I am too brash, or they don’t like what I have to say.
Sure, nature’s truth, first-principles, and normalizations of truth are very big words for people unwilling to think too hard. A reason why I explain each in blogs with the suffix “for dummies.” The real problem of lack of comprehension is best described by a quote from Martin Luther King Jr:
“Rarely Do We Find Men Who Willingly Engage In Hard, Solid Thinking. There Is An Almost Universal Quest For Easy Answers And Half-Baked Solutions. Nothing Pains Some People More Than Having To Think.”Martin Luther King, Jr
The excuse of big words reveals the constraints of proximal development of the recipient, unwilling or unable to expand their horizon beyond what they already know.
I used many terms from renowned Nobel-prize-winning scientists studying the very nature humanity depends on for survival. A bit more important than knowing the name of Britney Spears’ sister, methinks.
It is true, I do not mince words when make-believe enslaves billions of people on this planet with foregone conclusions and dogmas invalidated by nature.
The phrase uttered by Thumper’s mother in a Disney movie, “if you don’t have anything nice to say, don’t say it at all” should be thrown in the trash. Precisely the ignorance of nature’s reality damages humanity and our resolve should force us to be openly cynical about the manufactured consent causing an opaque anthropogenic cascade.
In the words of Steve Jobs:
To innovate, you must be able to see defects.Steve Jobs
The fact of the matter is most people spread lies to preserve their well-manicured walled gardens in life. I prove the constructs they conjured up in policy, capital, and innovation wrong all the time, in no less than 1,617 articles, that is. Their livelihood depends on continuing the mediocrity that ultimately makes the most intelligent species on our planet, humans, live the shortest.
Nature’s sword of Damocles is brash, and if we want to skirt it, we best tell each other the truth and nothing but the truth as nature presents it to us. Don’t shoot the messenger.
Our fantasy world is running out of character. A tough message for those who have paired their success with the manmade constructs of policy, capital, and innovation in blatant violation of nature’s first-principles.
Worse for those who have been made to believe that success in life means complying with manmade rules destroying nature. Outright damaging to seven billion innocent people subjected to the flawed policies of leaderless leaders they depend on for survival. I fight for them.
None are more hopelessly enslaved than those who falsely believe they are freeGoethe
You may not like to hear about the fate of nature’s entropy causing the unstoppable and irreversible reduction of available energy on our planet—a challenge forcing us to be more efficient and independent, not lazy or apathetic. We must strengthen human wellness to avoid succumbing to the increasing curve-balls, such as coronavirus, entropy throws our way. And not sit back and wait until it hits us in the face.
Not the whims of a single President, but a multigenerational thesis gleaned from nature’s first-principles, embedded in a system, must incentivize people to become less reliant on healthcare by improving wellness, required to meet the oscillating maelstrom of entropy.
The excuse for language comes from the people who have hitched their wagon on false normalizations of nature’s truth coming back to haunt us all. I am both upset and disappointed to have learned the experts of human excellence have dropped the ball in major ways. Appalled is a better descriptor of my feelings at times.
The United States is a beautifully innovative country because we are flying by the seat of our pants. An enormous strength, and as the suboptimization of our foregone truths has expired, turning into a serious weakness affecting all who copied our suppositions of shallow leaderboard exceptionalism. We must recalibrate ourselves to nature’s first-principles.
Albeit tempting and making for “good” television, we cannot hate the players. We must focus on the efficacy of the game we decided to play and improve the game to yield better outcomes for humanity’s regenerative excellence, capable of giving nature’s entropy a run for its money.
Facing reality, as unvarnished as it comes, is the best way to develop strategies and systems to help humanity deal with the gameplay not humanity lays out but nature has already, without our approval, bestowed upon us.
So, ask every politician, financier, and entrepreneur a brash, big-word, and unpopular question: how does what you do improve human adaptability to nature’s entropy?
I can guarantee that they will not adequately answer the seminal question of prolonging the survival of our species. Right then and there, send them here, where I will explain, if need be, on a zoom call, in a language they understand, precisely how and why they should care.