Startseite > Uncategorized > Was hält die Revolution in den gebeutelten und ausgebrannten USA zurück?

Was hält die Revolution in den gebeutelten und ausgebrannten USA zurück?

Was ist mit dem rebellischen Geist der US-Amerikaner passiert? Könnte die heutige Ernährung die Amerikaner träge gemacht haben?

Die Pop-Tarts® und Egg McMuffins® runtergespült mit einer Coca-Cola® zum Frühstück? Den Baconator®, die Whopper®, die Big Macs®, die $5 Subway-Sandwiches, den Hühnchen-Eimer mit dem 5 Liter-Süßgetränk? Zuviele Ausflüge zum All-You-Can-Eat-Buffet oder zur nie endenden Pasta Schüssel®? Oder waren es die Slurpees, Kübel an Eiscreme, oder Schachteln an Donuts?

Könnten es die in Fabriken verarbeiteten, in Batterien aufgezogenen, hormon-optimierten, antiobiotika-verseuchten, pestizid-besprühten, gentechnisch modifizierten Fische, Hühner, Fleisch, Gemüsen, Getreide oder Fleischsorten, welche in aufwendigen Prozessen zu ultra-pasteurisierten, künstlich gesüßten und gefärbten Proudkten wurden?

What drove a nation with a relatively well-off and well-educated population to inflict such suicidal behavior upon itself? It was easy to point to the poor for buying cheap and eating stupid. But what excused the smartest of the smart and the richest of the rich from buying cheap and eating stupid?

A case in point: celebrated for “powering his way through the day with a punishing Diet Coke regimen,” even Obama’s chief economic advisor – the always “brilliant” Larry Summers (who brilliantly jumped the sinking ship of state when his “brilliant” economic strategy to rescue America failed brilliantly) – was too stupid to eat smart.

A look around the cabinet, survey of Capital Hill, AMA, ABA, PTA or powwow of American Indian chiefs proved he was not alone. America had become one big “Mike & Molly” sitcom. Yet, even though just about everybody knew better, just about everybody made the same excuse for abusing the body and deadening the mind: it was cheap and/or it was convenient.

Sure, money was tight and time was precious, but plenty of people were still going to the malls and spending big on hi-tech, high-end running shoes, taking vacations, eating out and buying new cars. Even low-end shoppers at Dollar Stores – while saving a buck – were filling their carts with junk snacks, junk soft drinks and junk “Made in China” bric-a-brac.

Or was it something in the polluted air and fluoride-treated water that deadened individual pride, courage, passion and self respect? Could it have been the quadzillions of tons of chemical mix poisoning the planet that made everyone susceptible?

Or could it have been the medicine chests full of Lipitor®, Oxycontin®, Xanax®, Celebrex®, Paxil® … or the Ritalin® force-fed to kids and gobbled down like M&Ms® that deadened heir minds or whacked them out? Whether prescribed indiscriminately as quick fix, symptom-relief solutions by legal “pushers” (a.k.a. doctors) or unwittingly washed down with a glass of municipally doctored “pharma-water,” voluntarily or involuntarily, a large segment of the populace was doing drugs.

Drugs Found in Drinking Water

A vast array of pharmaceuticals – including antibiotics, anti-convulsants, mood stabilizers and sex hormones – have been found in the drinking water supplies of at least 41 million Americans, an Associated Press investigation shows. (AP, 10 March 2008)

Or was it the “food for thought”? Could it have been the mind-numbing news served 24/7 by networks, cable and radio? All those know-it-alls – anchors, big mouths, blow-hards, clowns, pundits, experts, strategists, think tank wankers – telling audiences what to think, how to think and what to believe?

Food, pharmaceuticals, movies, music, TV, literature, art, fashion – down the line, across the board, from top to bottom, every sector was monopolized by the unholy trinity of Big Government, Big Business and Big Media.

The “American Century” – an age of opportunity characterized by the entrepreneur – had passed into history. America had been corporatized, homogenized, dumbed down and chained to the chains … and by the chains … restaurant chains, retail chains, movie chains, funeral home chains, auto-parts chains. They had cornered the market on everything they could get their hands on: tires, eye glasses, mufflers, dental care, banks, brokerages, drug stores, hardware, pet supplies.

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