Diversity is not our strength — unity is. And if you live in the west and have been told over and over again that diversity is our strength, to the point where you actually think unity when you hear diversity, you have been sufficiently brain washed.
Any ideology which seeks to divide a people is seeking to overthrow that people. Sometimes that’s a good thing — when the people are living in hell, the last thing that’s good for them is strength in unity.
So whether the changes in the west will lead to better things or worse things, don’t be fooled into believing the lie that diversity is our strength.
War is not peace, freedom is not slavery, ignorance is not strength, and neither is diversity.
Women, under the leadership of oppressive men, wither and die.
Women, under the
leadership of weak men, become feminists.
Women under the leadership of strong, good, God fearing men, flourish.
Whenever I see an organization being led by women (a type of organization not normally led by women), I think, “Weak men be here.”
Whenever I see an organization being led by strong, good men, I know I will see strong, good women there as well.
I’m sharing an article from Vasili Shynkarenka. Check it out…
When our startup failed, I didn’t know what to do next.
I’ve always been busy running somewhere but never had the time to think hard about where I was heading.
Now I had all the time in the world. So I embarked on a journey to figure out what to work on.
I dug deep. Over the past six months, I devoured hundreds of books, articles, and videos on how to choose what to work on (or, more generally, what the f**k should I do with my life).
Most of them sucked. But the winners changed my life.
Instead of you wasting years searching for the best stuff, I’ve created this curriculum of the 13 essential reads to choosing what to work on.
These are less the 1% that made the cut. I’ve read virtually all of these twice or more….
Click here to read the article.
I like Kierkegaard’s take on faith as explained in this video starting at 6:23……
There is a technique in blacksmithing called the convenience bend. If you’re working on a piece, you might find you can’t get your hammer at a particular spot because another section of the piece is in the way. No problem. Just bend it out of the way, work on the section needed, and afterward bend it back.
Usually, when bending the obstructing piece out of the way, you must deform the piece from what it is intended to be, and you might even undo some of the forging already done. That can be bothersome, especially when you tend to think linearly and you hate straying from the straight and forward path. To have your work at a place you want it to be, only to have to put it out of shape again, goes against the grain of most people’s thinking.
But it’s a good lesson for life though, isn’t it? How often do plans play out in a non-linear fashion? How often do you have to temporarily veer off the main course in order to stay with the main course in the long run? I find it’s quite often.
With blacksmithing, you know what you’re starting with, and you know what you want to end up with. However, you are not assembling a bunch of prefabricated parts — the work piece itself is changing shape and will go through several different manifestations before being complete. That is hard to do. What shape does this iron need to be now in order to get it to the shape it needs to be next? This challenge of sculpting is the reason the trade of blacksmithing has always been occupied by artists.
And such is life. You might know what you want, but you might not know how to get there.
Sometimes you just have to move forward blind, try new things, and make a few convenience bends.