The monumental idiocy of Darwinism…

We can see the hopeless confusion created by Darwinism. To be wrong is one thing, to enforce that for over a century on a whole culture in the name of science is a tragic error. How did it happen that so many supposedly intelligent people got into this error and couldn’t get out of it. The idea of Cancel Culture may be relevant here. No feedback is allowed and professionals end in an imaginary world. But, still, the idea of natural selection is so stupid it is hard to see how this delusion can persist.

Note that this post is in instant cancellation, noone can be allowed to read. Try refuting this. Send the link to a biologist, see what happens. The first rule of propaganda seems to imply that Darwinism is a deliberately closed culture. You can see why with figures like Dawkins who enforces this kind tactic. Check out the Evolution is True blog and try to comment against Darwinism.
Marxists have fallen into the confusion in the name of materialism versus idealism. But that battle is a waste of time, as we noted in previous post. Hegel created a lot of confusion perhaps and Marxists et al. overreacted. But Hegel is not the pope of idealism, which is an essential part of science, under other names. Hegel’s conservatism, mysticism, and extravagant notions of ‘Geist’ are actually a fascinating world but the onset of science created a maelstrom of dialectical combat, perhaps. Marx clearly ended up in that overreaction. If Hegel’s idealism seems extravagant retreat into Kant’s version, or consider Plato.
The left’s antagonism to Hegel is not surprising: his early liberalism turned into a conservatism that was pathological and he couldn’t even support abolition. Small wonder Marxists went ballistic.

The concept of hyparxis is very complicated. My take with the analogy of writing a novel is my own and you will find the idea in Decoding World History in the analogy of the ‘form factor&#821…

Source: The question of hyparxis//Hyparxis, and evolution in a nutshell? – The Gurdjieff Con – 1848+: The End(s) of History

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