Lies, Damned Lies, and Systems
There are many systems we interact with daily, whether or not we desire to do so.
Just a handful of them include:
- The Financial System
- The Political System
- The Social (Relationship) System
And so on.
Particularly of importance for this article is the financial system, but these acknowledgements apply to all systems.
Anyone reading my writing likely has a penchant for recognizing benefits and flaws within systems. We are the analytical, trend-recognizing people.
People like us are good at “playing” various systems by recognizing aspects within it that are fundamental to its organization and structure.
This intuition gives us insight into how the systems operate.
Which is why many of us have doubted the long-term viability of the current domestic financial system, and along with it, the global financial system.
Very few people that are intuitively good at understanding systems would place any trust in our current financial markets. In fact, the default position is usually distrust. This is for a good reason.
The way the system is currently set up is completely illogical and irrational. For instance, any system that puts its premise in aspects that go against human nature is destined to fail.
Our financial system does exactly that. It incentivizes risky behavior, is based on debt, tosses “free” money around in the trillions every year, is regulated by the same people that exploit it, is driven largely by hivemind globalists, has a completely backwards banking system, and on and on.
These are foundational cracks.
It is akin to inspecting a home to purchase, going into the basement, and finding the largest horizontal crack you have ever seen that stretches across every wall. For most people, this may not even be a red flag. But those that understand the system of housing (structural integrity), they would immediately run far, far away.
We do not know when that house will cave in on itself, but we know it is currently in the process of doing so. The exact same can be said of our financial system.
For those that recognize it, we can see that horizontal crack.
Another good analogy is the crime example. If a naïve white person moves from a lily-white New Hampshire town to Kibera in Nairobi, Kenya without changing their expectations, they will be in for a bad time. If that person moves and continues to leave their windows and doors unlocked like they did in New Hampshire, they are going to get robbed. It is not a matter of if, but when.
While we could not say for certain that they will get robbed on this exact day or because of this exact event, we know it will happen eventually. And we would not be incorrect to warn them and tell them a problem is approaching. That is because we recognize the system and crimes of opportunity. Again, in this example, it is a clear-as-day issue with their system of personal security, not a prophecy/prediction.
Our current financial system is living in Nairobi, but not only are the doors and windows unlocked, they also actively leave the door wide open at night. They are plainly asking for a robber—Or worse. They are teetering on the edge of danger.
We as part of the remnant recognize this fundamental crack—this long-term incompatibility—in most of our modern post-Enlightenment systems. We know it cannot sustain, but we cannot pinpoint exactly when or by what event will cause the house to crash or the armed criminal to barge in the door.
There are some that say things like “these people have been forecasting economic doom for decades and it hasn’t happened yet. They are wrong more often than right. Broken clock right twice a day…” and so on.
There are certainly people that just live off of doomsdayism. But there are also those of us who recognize the fundamental flaws in the financial system, and know that it cannot sustain, but do not know when it will finally give out.
Systems, just like the sinking house, can last a lot longer than the engineers hypothesize. But that does not mean that there is not a foundational crack very visible and apparent underneath. They just have to go look at it. Just because they choose not to see it does not mean that it is not there.
If we warn the new citizen of Kenya about his failure to protect his home, and it does not happen for his first month of living there, we are still correct in our understanding of the systemic flaw in his security. This does not change.
It is not “doomsdayism” to point out these contradictions and idiosyncrasies, but rational recognition of underlying problems that cultivate weaknesses that could otherwise be avoided and need to be rectified.
We are not here to predict when the crash will occur, but to point out the crack that will inevitably lead to the crash. Let others make their own judgement. If they choose to ignore it, then we must let them learn by experience when their new home falls or their house is raided by slum lords with rifles.
All we can do is warn those nearby about the failures in these systems. And to prepare ourselves accordingly.
There is a fundamental crack in our financial system. And even if they can keep the charade up for longer than expected, it will not last forever.
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