Last Updated on August 23, 2019
Big tech and their friends in the media seem bent on convincing the public to eat bugs as well as people.
“The Media is the enemy of the people” is a phrase carted out on almost a daily basis. The public–both left and right–has become progressively frustrated with biased, lopsided, reporting by the media to further political goals.
Big Tech has also been revealed to tamper with algorithms, burying search results and promoting certain political candidates. Together–the Mainstream Media and Big Tech–they have constructed delicate narratives to protect certain political goals tilting towards globalist policies and statesmen.
Some narratives, however, aren’t constructed organically; for example, there was no sudden public outcry in 2012 to promote a vicious anti-white narrative, during which, ought to have been the most racially healing period in America’s history under the sage stewardship of a black president’s second term.
Instead, the media, out of nowhere, began hammering frequent articles with an overt anti-white bias. This narrative was, seemingly, spontaneous according to search results.
Fast forward seven years and the volume of anti-white articles as dwindled as we enter the final stretch of Trump’s first term in office–what was perceptibly, according to some outlets, a white-based political reaction to their unabated demonization from media forces which are decisive in molding cultural affairs.
However, the normalization of anti-white talking points of a more brazen nature has become etched into the public consciousness.
The Entertainment Industry has precipitated their social justice narratives, overtones, and not-so-subtle subtexts. It appears as if the sudden push to promote articles condemning the majority of America’ population has had an effect in removing social barriers when penetrating uncomfortable–or, what progressives would call ‘racist’–topics.
Today, we are deluged by pro-entomophagy (bug eating) articles.
Articles of this nature are almost always met with widespread condemnation by social media users. These articles praising entomophagy as a delicacy or a necessity haven’t managed to permeate public consciousness as normal, despite impressive persistence by multiple outlets.
Bots have seemingly been deployed on social media, to present themselves as real social media users, as they artificially salivate over these bug-based dishes in an attempt to sway opinions.
Of course, only Westerners will be guilted into making such an extreme concession as these pieces are only volleyed towards Western readers.
The Economist penned an article lauding the broader availability of meat among developing nations–in spite of other mainstream publications condemning the culinary practice.
The media ostensibly ‘covers the spread’: it promotes conflicting narratives to protect their globalist metanarrative with a conspicuous globalist bent. It will harp on about the evils of meat in the Western diet–tugging on the ol’ heartstrings–yet focus on its benefits when non-Westerners are involved.
On the subject of mass immigration, the media will prattle on about diversity being a strength and an irreplaceable boon to our economies, but host opinion pieces identifying mass immigration with vengeance for colonialism.
So, which is it? The point is to cover the spread, inducing a sense of guilt and negative duty among its readers. Most people don’t have the time to thoroughly research the news cycle, or, for that matter, alternative news sources which aren’t bound to special corporate interest.
To suggest that the mainstream media face true market forces is beyond absurd: many media companies are beholden to greater economic forces, enjoying financial injections to salvage their flailing narratives. Recently, the Mainstream Media has abandoned its stance on warming their readers to the idea of regarding pedophilia as a mental disorder or extreme paraphilia, rather than a crime.
Now, on the one hand, there’s been a furious promotion of articles showcasing how wonderful prepubescent ‘drag kids’ are for expressing their true being, and, on the other, and perhaps more undetected, articles positively covering–both straight and gay–relationships with extreme age gaps, sometimes flirting with legal boundaries. These narratives haven’t been well-received by the majority of social media users.
In fact, the majority of clicks earned would be deemed ‘hate clicks’. Notwithstanding this blatant unpopularity, and consequent drop in revenue, the mainstream media continues to churn out this topic. Just a reminder: it’s not about the money… it’s about sending a message.
Western testosterone levels continue to plummet. Meat contains nutrients and proteins difficult to acquire through other substitutes. Low testosterone levels have been associated with more socialist, egalitarian, political views in men.
A few years ago, a few male Buzzfeed journalists discovered their testosterone levels to be similar to those of elderly men. Men with lower testosterone levels were also found to be more likely to vote for Hillary Clinton. These traits align themselves with the model consumerist citizen–somebody who won’t ask questions or resist politico-cultural undertows away from the shoreline.
Another alarming emergent micro-trend has been identified, commencing with Newsweek’s article on cannibalism.
Vice Magazine has also published articles concerning cannibalism. What’s certain is the fact that these articles on entomophagy are to construct narratives, turbulently sliding into abrupt normalization.
Removing taboos or stigma from these practices also falls in line with the general ontology of modern progressivism–there is no fixed destination, only maximal contemporary freedom and removal of social strictures, with the exception of being ‘unprogressive’, to bring about certain political ends.
At the end of the day, very few people would dream of willingly gorging on maggot hot dogs and an ice-cold reconstituted cockroach milk strawberry milkshake.
There is no public demand for this. These narratives are top-down, not bottom-up; but it still enters the public arena as a legitimate talking point, linked to trendy issues–climate change and population growth.
We have a live narrative in the making.