My biggest regret in life is not being honest on social media.

This discussion between what I think of as special forces veterans in the social media platform war of the past couple decades is fascinating.

I chose never to dive into the deep end of social media because it always felt super fake.  Men like this dove in using a variety of tactics over the years.  While they won some battles, and forged many meaningful relationships, they know the final battle of this war for control of the internet is looming just ahead.  It may already be lost.  But I don’t think so.

Humanity is what it is.  And truth is powerful.

I actually have been honest on social media platforms, as I ponder this matter.  My regret has more to do with not posting my honest opinions often enough.  I didn’t do that because I didn’t want to get banned.  I often chose to stay within the boundaries of the ever shifting overton window.  And I never took time to create fake accounts as part of my presence on the internet.  I chose to identify as me.  Additionally, my father taught me not to be too quick to judgment, to be responsible and to not say anything at all if you can’t say something good.  He was a good listener, God rest his soul.

Words are bullets in this war.  We should choose them wisely.  And that’s the problem.  We’ve allowed Jewish supremacists to not just choose the words.  We’ve empowered this evil to redefine them to suit their agenda.  Now we can’t even think wisely about our own loved one’s gender.


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