The Internet Doesn’t Poison Us—The Apps On Top Do.

Relationship coach Sadia Khan tells Lewis Howes at The School of Greatness how social media hurt our relationships. In her words, the impact of technology leads to a complete identity crisis in men and women, with external, extrinsic values that do not benefit anybody, manifesting in self-inflicted depression and loneliness—something I described previously in a different way in the instability of ambiguity.

I recommend you watch the video in its entirety.

As a female friend recently reminded me whilst building startups in Silicon Valley, I predicted this would happen when Facebook launched publicly in 2006. The Internet allows us to connect with each other, which can be a good thing. How we do so requires, in the words of Albert Einstein, the development of a proven theory that determines what can be discovered.

No technology company has developed a proven theory by which the efficacy of humanity is served. No scientist would get away with having a theory adopted by the public without proof. Only a bamboozle of technology sold to the greater fool can.

I suggest we pull the reins of laissez-faire governance and verify that technological advancement leads to human advancement before we allow it to run free and poison our world.

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The sign of a vibrant, innovative nation is its willingness to pursue the ever-unfolding discovery of nature's truth and reinvent itself continually against those proven new normalizations upstream. Let’s inspire the world with new rigors of excellence we first and successfully apply to ourselves.

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