Most aspects of “modern”  life are learned through our North American, forced, government education. Many of our social, economic and legal problems can be traced back to what and how you were educatated.

If you look at the roots of North American education, you’ll find that it was based on the Prussian system which had the goal of collectivizing and socializing dependence on the state for the purpose of creating an obedient population. It’s safe to say those Prussian roots have taken root in North America.

This form of education was known to be destructive in the 1800’s:

“A general State education is a mere contrivance for moulding people to be exactly like one another; and the mould in which it casts them is that which pleases the predominant power in the government, whether this be a monarch, a priesthood, an aristocracy, or the majority of the existing generation; in proportion as it is efficient and successful, it establishes a despotism over the mind, leading by natural tendency to one over the body.” – John Stuart Mill, On Liberty

If people learn to be dependent during their schooling that dependence will continue into adulthood. Such dependence also is accompanied by a lack of understanding, responsibility and personal liability by such individuals. Such training requires re-enforcment and support for years to come, which includes police, courts, prison, laws and surveillance. A grownup version of what is taught in schools, but with harsher crimes and costly punishment.

See this post for the seven lessons really being taught in government schools, which are quite different than the lessons taught to the children of the elites in private schools:

The Seven Lessons of Public Schools

Did you know that in the wealthy nation of Switzerland, in modern times less than 1 in 4 kids go beyond elementary school. Why are kids here, treated like children into their late teens? They learn their lessons well and many are incapable of living a responsible, independent life, requiring the support of government and parents into their 20’s and 30’s.

One expert in the educational system and the lessons it really teaches young minds is John Taylor Gatto. Gatto is a 30 year veteran of the government educational system and multi-award winner for teaching excellence (New York City Teacher-of-the-Year, New York State Teacher-of-the-Year). To learn more about him:

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Taylor_Gatto

http://johntaylorgatto.com/

If you would like to know what different lessons the youth of the elites learn in school here’s an excerpt from a series of videos with Mr. Gatto. Many other segments covering the whole story of the designed and desired dumbing down of America.

Government schools universally teach these 7 lessons (did you learn well?):

  1. confusion
  2. class position
  3. indifference
  4. emotional and intellectual dependency
  5. conditional self-esteem
  6. surveillance

Here’s the bullet list and the video below John goes into the private school lessons taught:

Private schools teach these 14 principals universally:
  1. no one could graduate without a theory of human nature, which comes from history, philosophy, law, literature and theology. these have a wealth of information of how human beings are right now, have been and will always be
  2. every graduate will have a strong experience with the act of literacies, that is writing and public speaking.  Unless you can write and speak well you cannot convince anyone   both skills are extremely easy to learn (skill in the act of literacies)
  3. insight into the major institutional forms, like courts, corporations, military and details of the ideas which drives them – division of powers
  4. repeated exercises of good manners and politeness on which all future relationships or alliances are based on
  5. independent work, the students are expected to do the work
  6. energetic physical sports are the only way to confer grace on the human presence which translates into power and money later on
  7. complete theory of access to any workplace or any person
  8. responsibility is an essential condition, always grab for it
  9. arrival at a personal code of standards, in production, behaviour and morality
  10. familiarity with the arts, which, a part from religion, it is the only way to transcend the materiality of our lives
  11. power of accurate observation and recording, to sharpen the perception
  12. ability to deal with challenges of all sort
  13. habit of caution in reasoning to conclusions
  14. constant development and testing of judgement

The source of our educational system….Prussia:

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