How do we reconcile the value of being logical with things like human limitations (the eventual exhaustion of the brain, for example), and a human desire to be ILLOGICAL? (Or, rather, an ACCEPTANCE that one is illogical, but accompanied by a general APATHY of that as well: an acceptance that we ALL share to SOME degree or another in various subjects, simply because of our own human limitations, and our own individual desires, the source of which are impossible to pinpoint…) Is there an “appropriate” course of action to settle these conflicts?

The above picture pretty much summarizes my opinions about the stark contrast between mystical moralism and practical logic, and how fear of going to Hell provides an insufficient, malnourishing worldview, whereas true logic is a more effective perspective to apply to yourself, even if it does, say, contrast with certain Biblical Scripture. Does that make me a […]

Where you can financially support me if you so desire (please share all of these links).

If you enjoy what I do, please consider financially supporting me, as I have bills to pay, and the less time I have to spend making money doing other things that you don’t care about, the more time that I have to do what you enjoy (if you enjoy it). Thank you. I’ll fully disclose to you […]

Thomas Sowell may be right about statistical representation, but if I’m smart, I’ve stumbled across something on an even more basic level. (Hopefully, I’m not just repeating what he said. I’m saying that there simply aren’t enough people of varying races for every race to be equally represented among every field; if I’m not mistaken, he was saying more about individual desires and what these people wanted, what their cultures taught, etc. etc.)

It seems odd to me how people think that if the majority of people in this country are white that somehow, there would be an equal distribution of the races within every single given industry. Not even because of what Thomas Sowell states, that different cultures value different things, and thus, their skillsets are varied, […]

Inequality, Talent, and Individual Desires

Talent “inequality” is solved simply by the fact that not everyone has the same desires as everyone else. Therefore, they will spend their time and efforts on those things that they are interested in, and they will typically be better in those areas than people that haven’t spent the time and effort in those areas. And if someone […]

My Nature, My Enjoyment, and Notes About Desires and Perfection

When I can think, I am at peace. When other people tell me not to think, I am at misery because my brain is like a gigantic problem-solving logic machine, and I always factor in as many possible factors before coming up with a solution, which includes the factors that they give me. It clogs […]

Personal Examination of Experimental Repetition

I once had a blog. I guess it was near 10 year ago, now. Would’ve made me 15, 16 years old. Yikes. Glad it’s not still around (although a part of me wishes I could still see what I wrote, and only me). But I’ve always been a scatterbrained little boy, for a multitude of reasons. […]


Inspiration often comes from the weirdest places. Tonight was a night like a lot of other nights. I was surfing the web when I heard a clap of thunder. Considering how much money I spent on my PC, I saved what I was watching (h3 interviewing Jordan Peterson) to come back to later, shut down […]

Love and Advantage

A man came by the house today. He was a man I’ve known my entire life. And it wasn’t the first time that he’s ever showed up at the house. He had some cards that he was wanting to know the value of. Some Yugioh, Pokemon, Magic, and some other cards that I’m not sure […]

Review of George Orwell’s “1984”

This is one of those books that is hard to do justice with a review. The copy that I read, borrowed from my best friend, has a preface by Walter Cronkite written in 1983, and an afterword by Eric Fromm in 1961. I’ll share a little bit of each of these before I write my […]

Review of “Gerald’s Game” by Stephen King

At first, it might seem odd why a young man, with a critical penchant, would decide to subject himself to a story in which, no doubt, the subject matter would be ripe for critique. Why does a man subject himself to something he hates, only to complain about it? It must be that he actually enjoys the […]