Give Thanks: Globalism Fails

On one side is a pervasive network of corporate moguls and elites, banking entities, international financial consortiums, think tanks and political puppets. They work tirelessly to reshape public psychology and society as a whole into something they sometimes call the “New World Order;” a completely and scientifically centralized planet in which they control every aspect of government, trade, life and even moral compass. I often refer to them simply as the “Globalists,” which is how they at times refer to themselves.

On the other side is a movement that has developed organically and instinctively, growing without direct top-down “leadership,” but still guided through example by various teachers and activists, driven by a concrete set of principles based in natural law. It is composed of the religious, the agnostic and even some atheists. It is soldiered by people of all ethnic and financial backgrounds. These groups are tied together by a singular and resounding belief in the one vital thing they can all agree upon — the inherent and inborn rights of freedom. I call them the “Liberty Movement.”

Brandon Smith at

Globalism Despises Culture

Global corporate consumerism destroys real culture. The destruction may be slow or rapid. The U.S. is the case study for this. Our nation is often criticized for having no authentic culture of its own but this is not true. What is true is that any glimmer of actual culture is quickly commodified and turned into a marketed moneymaker by the forces of global corporatocracy.

      • hippies and youth counterculture turned into fashion merchandise
      • hip-hop and rap co-opted to uphold consumerism
      • Rock and Roll as background to TV commercials
      • marketing of yoga and mysticism as New-Age products for consumption
      • marketing of educational textbook/tech packages to a public-school captive audience
      • Easter, Halloween, Christmas

But some aspects of US culture are less easy to commodify: Bluegrass music, Thanksgiving, church, classic American literature and poetry. These are the sources of my inspiration. The market-driven forces of commodification try but fail to erase every trace of historical, cultural and spiritual significance from these art-forms and holidays. It is fun to go back to the origins and learn about these things.

I think the ultimate vision of the technocrats and data-driven corporate handlers is to reduce us all to half-witted plebes devoid of historical culture, with just enough disposable income to consume at the mall and keep the service-sector afloat while cheap goods from overseas are unloaded on us.

Or something worse, like The Great Reset: