HUMAN RESOURCES Social Engineering In The 20th Century HQ FULL
They allowed me to fill out the dispute form and get the audio restored finally on this NOW? hmmmm, could this have anything to do with the suicidal MAR 7th changes coming?
Watch this presentation while you can in case YT loses it’s mind again and decides to unfairly censor this upload again.
I HAD PERMISSION TO UPLOAD THIS AND YOUTUBE KNOWS IT! PLEASE GO TO http://metanoia-films.org/ AND WATCH THIS IMPORTANT FILM THAT YOUTUBE DOES NOT WANT YOU TO SEE!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
PLEASE RE-UPLOAD IT TO YOUR CHANNEL
Special thanks to Scott Noble of Metanoia Films for granting us permission to post his Amazing documentary on our YouTube Channel. We are looking forward to viewing your future projects Scott,God Bless.
F r o m t h e G r e e k – to p e r c e i v e , t o t h i n k , t h e r e s u l t of p e r c e i v i n g o r o b s e r v i n g – m e t a n o i a m e a n s
” a c h a n g e o f m i n d ” .
In Theology, metanoia is used to refer to the change of
mind which is brought about in repentance.
The prefix “meta-” carries with it other variants that are
consistent with the Eastern Greek philosophical mindset,
“Meta-” is additionally used to imply “beyond” and “outside of.”
E.g., metamorphosis as a beyond-change; and, metaphysics as
outside the limits of physics.
The Greek term for repentance, metanoia, denotes a change of mind, a
reorientation, a fundamental transformation of outlook, of an individual’s vision of the world and of her/himself, and a new way of loving others and the Universe. In the words of a second-century text, The Shepherd of Hermas, it implies “great understanding,” discernment.
In Carl Jung’s psychology, metanoia indicates a spontaneous attempt of the psyche to heal itself of unbearable conflict by melting down and then being reborn in a more adaptive form.
Anarcho — Anti-Capitalism or State Capitalism?
Beissinger, Mark R. — Scientific Management, socialist discipline and Soviet power
Chang, Iris — the Rape of Nanking
Cockburn, Alex and St. Claire, Jeffrey — Whiteout: The CIA, drugs and the press
Gatto, John Taylor — The Underground History of American Education; Dumbing Us Down
Goliszek, Andrew — In the name of science
Klein, Naomi — The Shock Doctrine
Kohn, Alfie — What does it mean to be well-educated?; No contest: the case against competition
Lemov, Rebecca — World as Laboratory: Experiments with mice, mazes and men
Noble, David — Forces of Production: a social history of industrial automation
Ritzer, George — The McDonaldization of Society
Shepherd, Harold & Herrick, Neil — Where Have All the Robots Gone?
Smith, Sharon — Subterranean Fire: A History of working class radicalism
Szulc, Tad — The CIA’s Electric Kool-Aid Acid Test
“A viscerally overpowering film and at the same time a thoughtful meditation on the human condition.”
– Walter A. Davis, Professor Emeritus, Ohio State University
“Brilliant…Riveting…The amount of material the filmmaker covers and unifies is astounding…
Human Resources diagnoses the 20th century.”
– Stephen Soldz, Professor, Boston Graduate School of Psychoanalysis;
President, Psychologists for Social Responsibility
“Powerful…Must See…It will leave you Spellbound.”
– Andrew Goliszek, Author, In the Name of Science:
A History of Secret Programs, Medical Research, and Human Experimentation
“An important work…terrifying in its implications….
Human Resources is a must see for those of us who still take democracy seriously.”
– Bruce E. Levine, Author Commonsense Rebellion:
Taking Back Your Life from Drugs, Shrinks, Corporations, and a World Gone Crazy
“It scared the shit out of me…A powerful and methodical
dissection of the dominant culture.”
– Derrick Jensen, Author, Endgame
“A masterful examination of the mechanization of human existence…
It is a rare occasion when watching a film can help open not only our eyes, but our minds.”
– Andrew Marshall, Centre for Research on Globalization
“A Masterpiece. Unless you weep, you may be damaged by this film.
Viewer discretion, and love, advised.
– David Ker Thomson, Professor,
Language and Thinking Program at Bard College
“Scott Noble’s work is a pioneering development in documentary filmmaking in its content,
documentary technique, and even distribution method. Watch his stuff, use it, and build on it.”
– Chris Simpson, Professor, School of Communication, American University