Edited 2.0 (edited April 3, 2020)
I’m using Canada Day 2019 to start a long-term campaign called “Brave New World Resistance”. I believe that the novel Brave New World by Aldous Huxley is a blueprint for government and corporate policies of degradation discussed openly by many public figures, including the author’s brother Julian Huxley, founder of UNESCO and transhumanism.
The policies of this public-private agenda (also described by H. G. Wells in The Open Conspiracy) have been introduced gradually for over a century since before the novel was written.
There has been a systematic devaluation of human life. Over the course of a century, there has been a lot of destruction of both human beings and of life-preserving values. When I was growing up, I was exposed to a different value system (imperfectly expressed) that contained many essential principles needed to build a society that upheld human dignity and a human future.
One of many sources that contains some of these values is the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms: https://laws-lois.justice.gc.ca/eng/const/page-12.html#h-40. In this document we have a list of essential rights and freedoms—one of them, for example, is “freedom of conscience”. Another important point, among many, is “Everyone has the right to life, liberty and security of the person”. There is also a point about cruelty: “Everyone has the right not to be subjected to any cruel and unusual treatment or punishment”. Because of propaganda, I believe there is more cruelty going on than we are aware of.
Don’t think that we are all going to surrender our values as spiritual beings or consent to the accelerated efforts to turn reality upside down.
I used to be very active years ago working to organize the Libertarian Party. As president and as a candidate, I felt I was able to express publicly, as a citizen, many of my own concerns about what was happening in the world. I met many good, idealistic people. However, political ideologies aren’t designed to deal with the whole picture, so I had to move on.
In addition to the Internet, I think the most effective communication can occur off the Internet. I believe we should make an effort to speak through official channels—to federal and provincial representatives, and to government departments, and with messages to corporations, boycotts, the legal system, opportunities at election debates, petitions, lobbying, and parliamentary committees.
If you have the same concerns I do about an issue then take a stand. Belonging to a group may be very valuable, but it is best to think independently and not wait for others to look after things for you.
It is time to express our non-consent with the continuing attacks on the value of human life (Huxley’s “ultimate revolution”). My website is Canadian Liberty.