It should be no surprise to most humans on the planet that our primary source for information for the past decade has predominantly been Google. With the advent of the internet search engines, namely Google, almost no one uses reference books, periodicals, research documents, or libraries anymore.
People Google it because it’s easier and faster.
It’s the same with encyclopedias. Our primary encyclopedia is now Wikipedia. People almost never use real encyclopedias anymore and almost no one knows how to use the library system for research. We used to learn the Dewey Decimal System in school. Cow, card catalogs and microfiches are considered quaint, antiquated and virtually extinct.
Wikipedia was originally a compilation of crowd-sourced information, a concept that was questionable in itself, but now those who run it limit who can actually input data to those who have a certain mindset. It’s not encyclopedic, it’s editorial at best; propaganda at worst. This has the nor so subtle effect of shaping public opinion. Mind control is here.
All this would be mostly fine if Google was an objective source of broad-based information that let the Googler decide what was valid and what was not. But Google can and does manually tinker with key words and search results to further keep us from finding the truth, which raises the question: what is their ultimate goal? Mass Formation Psychosis?
What is really interesting is that you can’t even Google the term, “Mass Formation Psychosis”, because Google has been manually hiding the most pertinent search results from you or burying them deeper in the pages of your search results so you don’t see them, since most people don’t get past the first page of results when seeking information online.
The reason why they do this is unclear, and that should raise a lot of eyebrows, but what is clear is that information is control. Whomever controls the information controls the narrative. What is also imminently clear is that total control of all information is usually the goal of tyrants and dictators. It’s why libraries and books were burned back in the Middle Ages and even more recently in modern, totalitarian socialist regimes, like the Third Reich, Communist China and The Soviet Union.
Information technology can be a great tool for advancement and freedom, but the internet isn’t an unbridled and open, objective information source if the results are being throttled to conform with some preset narrative.
If a public utility like the internet, which was created using public taxpayer funds, is permitted to be continually manipulated by politically biased private companies with a propagandist goal of shaping public opinion, or worse yet, influencing elections, then freedom and liberty surely will suffer and the burning of the Reichstag will seem quaint in retrospect.
Spot on – people better wake up before its too late!