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The Intelligent Student's Guide to the New World Order

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Author Topic: The Intelligent Student's Guide to the New World Order  (Read 135 times)
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« Reply #15 on: September 29, 2007, 11:29:08 pm »

What Can You Do?

Learn to recognize when you are being used, rather than informed. Learn to recognize when you are being led astray. Be like a conscientious researcher and reporter. Do not be afraid to ask probing questions whenever you have doubts about the philosophy behind educational projects, exercises and games, especially if they seem to you to be totally useless or destructive.

If you are to have any hope of keeping the gift of freedom with which you've been blessed, you must know and share the truth. If you have concerns about your education, share them with your parents. Few parents have any idea what goes on in school. It is their responsibility to find out, and your responsibility to help them.

You are not a test animal created to serve the ambition of social scientists and world managers. Do not allow your education to be limited and corrupted as if all you needed was to be trained in obedience to the system of the unConstitutional New World Order.

And remember, if you truly desire it, all knowledge is yours:

“Ask, and it shalt be given you; seek, and ye shall find; knock, and it shalt be opened unto you: For every one that asketh receiveth; and he that seeketh findeth; and to him that knocketh it shall be opened.”

- Matthew 7:7,8~
[1] Auguste Comte, System of Positive Polity, Vol. 1, LENOX HILL Pub. & Dist. Co.(Burt Franklin), New York, 1973. Published by the Author in July 1851; P.289
[2] Ibid.; P. 292.
[3] Ibid., Vol. 2, Published by the Author in May 1852; P.237.
[4] Ross L. Finney, Ph.D. Asst. Prof. of Educational Sociology, University of Minnesota; A Sociological Philosophy of Education; The Macmillan Company, New York, 1929. P. 110
[5] Lester F. Ward, Applied Sociology, Ginn & Company, 1906. P.338.
[6] Ibid. P. 187
[7] Ibid. P. 280
[8] Ibid. P. 386
[9] Ibid. P. 389
[10] Ibid. P. 397
[11] Knowledge, Processes & Values in the New Social Studies, WISCONSIN DEPT. OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION, Bulletin No. 185, 1968-1970, P. 43.
[12] Ibid., P.45.
[13] Problem-Centered Social Studies Instruction; Curriculum Series, Number Fourteen; National Council for the Social Studies, 1971; P.1.
[14] Ibid, P. 59
[15] Ibid.
[16] Auguste Comte; System of Positive Polity, Vol 1, P. 45.
[17] Ibid.; Vol .1, P. 364.
[18] Ibid., P.471.
[19] Ross L. Finney, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Educational Sociology, University of Minnesota; A Sociological Philosophy of Education, The MacMillan Company, 1929. P. 112
[20] Skinner, B.F.; Science and Human Behavior, The Free Press (Div. MacMillan Co., 1953; P.447.


Reposted at with the permission of Erica Ca
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