Part 2: Generalizations and Statistics

Ok, quick lesson.  While we are on the subject of bell curves and normal distributions, now is a good time to address generalizations and statistics.  Someone who opposes your viewpoint will always come back with two (2) rebuttals:

1) GENERALIZATIONS:  “Oh, you’re just generalizing.  You can’t lump everyone together.”

and

2) STATISTICS:  “Oh, anyone can make statistics show whatever they want to.”

Well, the truth is generalizations are why we have the mathematical field of statistics.  They are accurate, but only when you realize there are distributions along a curve of some sort, not a flat line where everyone is the same.  (That kind of thinking just shows ignorance of higher-order mathematics.)  Math doesn’t lie.  Statistics don’t lie either.  Where the deception comes in is in the presentation of statistics.  If the numbers are based on actual measurements and calculations, then they are accurate.  It is how those statistics are presented that creates the desired effect on the human brain (or should we say sheeple brain).  That is where the real cunning or unscrupulous application of statistics is made – all because a, well “dumb” person will not be able to put the information in the context of the big picture.  It was purposely framed for them and will create a desired reaction in them.  You could have 8 swine flu outbreaks in one week and say you had an 800% increase in one week, or you could show it in context of the bigger picture that 1000 people also died of normal flu that same week also.  It’s not the accuracy of the statistics, it’s the delivery method and the psychological manipulation that it can create.  After all, even quantum physicists use statistics to predict the location of electrons with great accuracy.

Bell curves are not created by man, they are a phenomenon of nature.  We may rely on bell curves and statistics because it is sound science.  Don’t let people merely denounce them and ignore their significance.  We won’t get bogged down in tedious numbers and studies, but we will cast some large generalizations with a large paintbrush because the big picture is what is important here.

End of today’s lesson.

Part 1: Introduction

If you are reading this, congratulations, you are one out of many in society who has made it to the cheese. This series is going to be focused directly to you. We are going to try to make an attempt to give you the best concise condensation of the current situation and what you need to do. There are several things that will have to be explained first along the way because there is so much to “un-learn” in the process. There are no shortcuts or easy ways to get to a point of comprehending the overall picture. Our tone will be terse, our views politically incorrect, and the information will be unbiased.

The complexity of the current situation is mind-boggling; for some this is too much to cognitively deal with. We are going to make assumptions that you have a rudimentary education and can make comparisons, contrasts, similarities, draw logical conclusions, and calculate outcomes based on past performance data, etc.

We are bringing forth this information under the assumption that you are OR have the ability to be logical, ethical, and show no prejudice or hatred towards other human beings because of their race, religion, or national origin. This is a learning process for humanity.

Control of people is not perfect. The goal of control is not perfection or total control, but gaining mind-share of a majority. This can best be described as a classic “bell curve” distribution, and we will resort to that metaphorical device to explain concepts to you in a way that are more readily understood.