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People Who Dislike People, Themselves Included!

Leftists, programmed en masse to loath themselves, despoil every facet of our western culture



The newest high-profile target of the Left, Scott Adams, creator of Dilbert, has been doubling down in the last couple weeks on an observation he made following a Rasmussen Reports survey. In response to the question, “Do you agree or disagree with this statement, ‘It’s OK to be white’,” the survey revealed that 26% of black respondents disagreed, and another 21% said that they were not sure.

Just Suppose

Adams likened such responders to a massive hate group and suggested that white people “get the hell away from Black people.” A bit harsh, but let’s reverse the tables. Suppose a prominent, liberal black writer or political pundit saw a national survey, which revealed that 47% of whites felt it was not okay to be black or was unsure if it was okay to be black.

Suppose this pundit suggested to stay away from white people and that such responders represented a massive hate group. Would anybody cancel this pundit’s columns? Would major media create a firestorm?  Not likely.

Lamestream media outlets everywhere immediately dropped the Dilbert column. His publisher canceled his forthcoming book. Adams, a multi-millionaire many times over, reports that he’s already lost 80% of his weekly income.

Larger than That

Adams might be surprised to learn that the 47% of black respondents, if indeed they are representative of all blacks, does not represent the largest ‘hate’ group in the U.S. It is whites — 20% who disapprove of themselves or are “unsure” — who represent a far larger number, by raw population. Extrapolation has its risks, still, 47% of the country’s 47.2 million blacks equals 22.2 million people and 20% of the country’s 204.3 million whites equals 40.9 million people (all figures rounded).

Tens of millions of white people have been brainwashed to believe that their ethnicity and skin color is detrimental to our nation. You can bet the farm that they’re all Democrats or liberals, and Biden voters. To them, by simply being born, they become a menacing cultural blight.

When late night talk show host Jimmy Fallon announced to his studio audience that the white population of the U.S. had declined 8.6% in the last decade, they responded with raucous laughter and clapping. He seemed shocked but sought to mask it. “Interesting reaction to that,” he quipped. Granted, Fallon has sucked up to “progressives” for many years, but the situation is more bizarre than interesting.

Protectors of the Realm

These self-appointed protectors of the realm seek to politically and financially quash any person, place, or thing which they regard as offensive to others. Why? They are “virtuous” caretakers of “social justice” “inclusion” and “equity.” Concurrently, many minority individuals are baffled by what whites enjoy canceling, merely because the white majority perceives it to be offensive to particular minorities.

Do you dislike The Cat in the Hat? Michelle Obama invited The Cat in the Hat characters to the White House on January 21, 2015, to read to young children as part of her “Let’s Move, Let’s Read!” initiative. She exclaimed, “Pretty much all the stuff you need to know is in Dr. Seuss.” Did anyone in attendance, anyone at all — Mrs. Obama included – regard these invited actors as portraying racial stereotypes?

Was a single person offended or outraged? Photographs and newspaper accounts of that event revealed that the opposite was true. So, when did The Cat in the Hat, other Dr. Seuss books, and his array of characters become “racist” when not a single sentence or character changed in any of his books?

Self-loathing liberals who despise anything which they suspect somehow disparage minorities, however, have been able to drum up massive press coverage of the now offensive Dr. Seuss books.

Stranger Than Fiction

Oddly, these self-loathing liberals feel morally superior to everybody else. As such, they display an odd psychosocial characteristic which social scientists will be examining for decades to come: How individuals, programmed en masse to loath themselves, despoil every facet of our western culture which they doesn’t meet their highly subjective standards.

These contorted standards become entrenched as part of a liberal, Leftist, unquestionable doctrine and then spread over the Internet like kudzu. And who among this throng of millions dares to question pervasive woke doctrine?

As they proceed with their many forms of boycotts and doxxing, such as the public ostracism of Scott Adams, and deepen their embrace of cancel culture, it’s difficult to forecast when, if ever, the dam will break. Self-loathing whites constantly glean positive strokes and virtue signal with one another.

I Feel Giddy, Oh So Giddy

They are notably giddy to be accepted in the club of the ‘morally superior’ and are fanatic about their ‘righteous mission.’ Each one of them sense to the marrow in their bones that they are on the ‘right side’ of history. Sadly, they are on the maniacal side of cultural and social suicide.

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Jeff Davidson is the world's only holder of the title "The Work-Life Balance Expert®" as awarded by the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office. He is the premier thought leader on work-life balance, integration, and harmony. Jeff speaks to organizations that seek to enhance their overall productivity by improving the effectiveness of their people. He is the author of Breathing Space, Simpler Living, Dial it Down, and Everyday Project Management. Visit for more information on Jeff's keynote speeches and seminars, including: Managing the Pace with Grace® * Achieving Work-Life Balance™ * Managing Information and Communication Overload®


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Your Days Do Not Have to Race By

Much of what you experience each day, in terms of the passage of time, is based on your perception



Whenever you feel you’re racing the clock or trying to tackle too much at once, try this exercise:

Close your eyes for a minute. Imagine a pleasant scene. You might be surrounded by trees or with a loved one. It could be something from childhood. Let the emotions of that place and time pervade you. Get into it! Give yourself more than a minute for the visualization to take hold.

Open your eyes and return to what you’re doing. Whatever care or task you’re working on is not quite so bad and your pace is never quite so feverish. Realistically, much of what you experience each day, in terms of the passage of time, is based on your perception. You can slow down time if you choose.

Pause and Reflect

Imagine you’re flying on an airplane. You have a window seat, and it’s a clear day. As you gaze down to the ground below, what do you see? Life passing by. Cars the size of ants. Miniature baseball diamonds. Rivers the size of streams. There’s something about being at great heights that enables you reflect on your life.

The same phenomenon can take place from the top of a mountain or skyscraper. As often as practical things seem to be racing by too fast, seek higher ground, literally, for a clearer perspective.

If you’re among the lucky, perhaps you regularly allocate time for reflection or meditation. If you don’t, it’s no matter. There are other ways to make it all “slow down.”

After the workday, listen to relaxing music and close your eyes. A half hour of your favorite music with your eyes closed and no disturbances can seem almost endless. When you re-emerge, the rest of the day takes on a different tenor.

An effective method for slowing down time and catching up with today is periodically deleting three items from your “to do list” without doing them at all. Before you shriek, consider that much of what makes your list is arbitrary.

In most cases, eliminating three items won’t impact your career or life, except for freeing up a little time for yourself in the present.

A Change in Medium

I have long used water to reduce stress. For eleven years, I lived in a high-rise condominium in Falls Church, Virginia, complete with its own 25 meter pool. No matter how hard I worked during the day, even if I did a 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. stint, at 6:05 p.m. I was in the pool. After 30 minutes of laps, I had swum out many of the stresses and strains of the day.

Now that I live in North Carolina, more rural by comparison, I have lakes! Here I can swim for a mile in one direction and rarely encounter anyone else. Find the swimming hole nearest you!

In the Animal Kingdom

If you have a dog or cat and do not consider it a drain on your time, here’s a little something about Rover or Mittens that you may not have known. In recent years, as reported by U.S. News & World Report, scientists have found proof for what was only once suspected: Contact with animals has specific and measurable effects on both your body and mind.

The mere presence of animals can increase a sick person’s chances of survival, and has been shown to lower heart rate, calm disturbed children, and induce incommunicative people to initiate conversation!

The exact mechanisms that animals exert to affect your health and well-being are still largely mysterious. Scientists suspect that animal companionship is beneficial because, unlike human interaction (!), it is uncomplicated.

Animals are nonjudgmental, accepting and attentive; they don’t talk back, criticize, or give orders. Animals have a unique capacity to draw people out.

Even if you only have goldfish, sometimes simply staring at them in their silent world can help deaden your hectic pace.

Catching up with Today

1. Constantly read your list of priorities and goals.
2. Challenge and defeat your own ritual behavior.
3. Consider the outcome of not handling something.
4. Convincingly, but politely, say no.
5. Call rather than visit.

6. Clear your desk of all but the task at hand.
7. Clear your files of everything that can be recycled.
8. Cancel something you had already scheduled.
9. Choose from what you already have.
10. Choose to get a good night’s sleep every night.

When you consider all of the ways you add unnecessary pressures to your day, you begin to see many ways to catch up with today or, at least, with this week.

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12 Things I have Learned that Could Benefit Others

My life experiences have led me to the following observations



Never write-off others because they are too old, too young, too rich, too poor, or for any other superficial reason. Every person on the planet has some knowledge that could benefit others, including the people you work with everyday. You’ll be surprised by the wisdom you can gain by simply listening with a non-judgmental ear.

I could be right or I could be wrong, but my life experiences have led me to the following observations. I hope some benefit you:

Half a Dozen

1. Do not lament that you’re not smarter than you are, or that you’re not as good at something as you would like to be. You can accomplish nearly anything you want through hard work. Your skills develop over the course of your life, and you can develop new ones. Maybe your boss will foot the bill for training, or maybe you have to enroll and pay for yourself. Further, recognize the things at which you are adept and put your talents to use, rather than struggling to excel in the wrong career.

2. It is of little use to dwell on the past and wish you could change it. Making mistakes and feeling as if you’ve squandered time is a natural part of life that happens to everyone. Anew, view your youth with a healthy perspective; while you might have squandered some time, you probably also accomplished a lot and had some fun along the way.

3. Never become so caught up in dwelling on your mistakes that you fail to seize present opportunities. You have time left in your life to move on and use it productively.

4. Regard change as a recurring event. It’s a part of life and certainly part of your work. You won’t be the same person at 30 that you were at 20, or the same at February 25, 2020 that you will be at 40 or 60. Growing in all different ways is a good thing. If you went through life with the mindset of a 20 year old, you would miss a lot of the joys of adulthood. While change can be disconcerting at first, each stage of life becomes more (or at least as) enjoyable and fulfilling than the previous one.

5. Make a constant effort to grow. Challenge yourself mentally. Explore different means of spirituality. Place yourself in new social situations. Unfamiliar scenarios are usually a little frightening at first but, with time, the unfamiliar becomes the familiar, and you’re glad you took the chance. Move out of your comfort zone and explore.

6. Stay flexible. In our rapidly changing society, it’s easy to feel overwhelmed by all the technological innovations and information you think you need to absorb in order to function productively at work and even at home. Rest assured that everyone feels the same way. Remaining flexible is key to maintaining productivity. Find ways to make the changes in your work life advantageous.

Another Half Dozen

7. Life is a continuing process, and there is no one point when you become magically grown up and have accomplished everything you wanted. If there was such a point, what would you do when you got there?

8. The nature of life is to constantly grow and change, and there is always more to learn and experience. Be wary of feeling as if you have reached the pinnacle of all of your experiences and accomplishments. If you become complacent, that point really will be the pinnacle of your life, since you won’t feel compelled to achieve even more.

9. You only have so much time and energy in your life. To feel fulfilled, you must choose what things you want to spend most of your time and energy doing. Choosing your priorities might take some soul-searching, or they might be obvious. Is family most important to you? Or, do you envision a time-consuming career? Whatever your interests, you must define your priorities in order to be productive. You can try to have a dozen different ‘priorities,’ but they will hardly be priorities, and you likely won’t pay sufficient attention to each. Decide what few things are important to you, and spend most of your time and energy supporting those priorities.

10. Never underestimate the power of your attitude and the effect it has on your perceptions. In general, people see what they want to see. If you’ve heard something negative about a person before you meet them, you are more likely to dislike that person right off the bat, regardless of anything they do or say. The same holds true for almost every situation in life: There are both beautiful and horrible things in the world. If you think positively, you’re more likely to notice the beautiful things. If you think negatively, you will pick up on all the not-so-great things that occur.

11. Many people seem to blame the mistakes in their life on some unseen force that constantly brings them down. They think they are just unlucky or that others are out to get them. For the most part, this is not the case. Almost everything that happens to us results from the choices we make, consciously or unconsciously. Not choosing becomes a choice in itself. Don’t ignore the tough choices you will have to make.

Blaming fate for your misfortunes leads nowhere; taking control of your life and the choices you face does. To empower yourself, recognize the choices in your life for what they are and consciously make the best decision you can. Something completely random will happen to you occasionally and you have no control over that. Still, realize that most of the things that happen to you don’t merely “happen to you.”

12. Making effective decisions can be difficult. The best decisions result from careful thought. However, don’t ignore your gut feeling about something. We have instincts for a reason, and such instincts don’t often lead you astray. Sometimes it is detrimental to overthink an issue; instead go with what ‘your little’ voice tells you. You’ll be surprised how much you don’t realize you already know. The subconscious is a powerful thing. When you can harness some of that power and put it to use in the conscious world, you will find that the things your little voice tells you are usually on target.

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