SAT Saturday

SAT Saturday

Guest Post by Tom Baugh

Yesterday, we took our homeschooled 15-year old daughter to take the SAT in Statesboro on the campus of Georgia Southern. The turnout was enlightening, 80% or more of the test-takers that morning were girls. I’ll drill into the informal stats about the boys in a future piece. For now, think about the future implications of a world in which for every young man graduating with a college degree, there are four or five women. And all of them fully infected with cultural poz, having received regular inoculations of such over a four- or five-year period.

A dystopian would see this as a deliberate plan to keep men uneducated, and thus more susceptible to enslavement to a highly educated gynocracy, itself a slave of an unseen ruling class. In a homogeneous world, such a grand scheme might actually work. For a while.

Eventually, the realities of nature catch up with any civilization that destroys its natural imperatives (in this case, however, we have not destroyed our natural imperatives; they’ve been destroyed by an infecting cultural influence). Regardless, history teaches us what the end-state of this cultural monkey-wrenching must be: the defective civilization will eventually be overwhelmed, from within or without, by a culture which has healthier natural imperatives, however lower on the technological advancement scale that culture might be.

The dystopian view fails in the long run; I prefer a more upbeat, positive interpretation of this evolving and otherwise unfortunate situation. Facets of this neotopian (certainly not utopian) vision include the following long-term cultural changes. Warning: less family-friendly material follows.

Devaluation of a college degree

Although it has never been the case that a college degree was a requirement for success or even most employment, it has been generally recognized as a huge step up the ladder to the American fantasy. The demographics of yesterday’s test session can only mean that applications are no longer reflecting raw talent, but instead a social agenda. As with first divorce (1970s-1990s), and then bankruptcy (2000s-2010s), lack of a college degree for highly talented men will soon no longer be the social scourge it once was. The more these things are used as weapons against the innocent and otherwise worthy, the less social aversion they can apply. Taken to an extreme, one day a college degree may simply be seen as the mark of a sucker.


Cessation of buy-in

Civilizations exist only so long as its operational parts agree to function in their respective roles. This concept is called “buy-in” in some circles. Rome collapsed as a civilization because the legions wandered off after seeing no upside in protecting a culture in which the elites simply gobbled up resources for themselves, the populace be damned. Removing the promise of opportunity from the grasp of so many otherwise promising young men simply puts them into DGAF mode (we work to keep this a family-friendly site nonetheless).

My Marine Corps recruiting experience leads me to believe that other than through outright conscription, or pure mercenary interest via loss of alternatives (the economic version of conscription), it is difficult to convince young men to fight for a culture which has deliberately and aggressively sidelined them. I am sure that “fight for” in that sentence can also be replaced by “participate in” or “tolerate”, just as easily.

Note that abstract ideas such as “freedom” or “justice” have nothing to do with buy-in or the lack thereof, other than as marketing concepts. Those ideals are luxuries that civilizations can sometimes bestow, or individuals can sometimes enjoy. Historically, these ideals have only been provided to those able to afford them. Our culture is about to find out how thin the veneer of freedom or justice actually is, and when that mask rips off, revealing the rotted out carcass below, it is anyone’s game.

In any event, it is difficult to buy-in when one has been denied the resources which would make that possible. It’s hard to be trapped in a McMansion, and all its cultural mechanisms of thought and behavioral control, when you can’t, at least initially, afford to buy one. Once you can afford one, independent of those mechanisms, you no longer care to do so.

Petri explosion

What happens when you try to kill off a strain of bacteria with a particular antibiotic but don’t entirely succeed? The survivors tend to develop a resistance to that antibiotic and proliferate accordingly. Let’s call that a Petri explosion for now. The classic example of proofing oneself against an inability to obtain a college degree is to enter the trades. As only one example, software, in many cases, has now become such a trade. We are seeing fewer and fewer demands in the software marketplace for relevant degrees, or any degree at all, but many calls for people who can just get it done. I know several highly successful software people who lack any degree at all, a situation that was unthinkable a little over a decade ago.

I am certain that as young men are denied opportunity via college, and those degrees devalued as above, they will discover or be mentored to discover alternate paths. These paths, by their very nature, will then be immune to the thought-control mechanisms embedded into every corporate job. We can’t predict what those paths might be or the complex relationships between them, but rest assured that the cultural impact of the BFYTW nature of these paths, the natural progression of a vast DGAF strain which survived extinction, will be profound.

Even the words on this page are part of that Petri explosion.

Rise of the uber herren

Once men have carved their own paths, independent of the corporate model, they will have evolved past the HR mechanisms that have been so finely tuned to destroy them. These men then become a different elite. Although they will not be wealthy by traditional metrics (and wealth will always manipulate the organs of government and business for its own selfish means), they will become powerful. Their power will derive from their independent means and reflect a new vision for society and for culture. Their power will transcend their more limited means, and what laughably passes for a rapidly depreciating and diluted vote. They will recognize their fellows by the look in their eyes, hardened by DGAF plus BFYTW.

Individually, these uber herren would be easy targets for individual economic, social or legal destruction. As a mass, engaging in what I’ve been calling “wolf-packing”, where they join forces to eviscerate and feed on the bloated carcasses of their cultural and economic enemies, they will become the most unstoppable economic and social force this nation has seen. Limp-wristed, effete slaps at them will no longer have any effect. They will become self-aware, capable of imposing their will upon their surroundings and those who stand in their way. This they will eagerly do.

Rise of the uber damen

Normal, healthy women exercise the laudable practice of hypergamy, which means to mate above their station. Half a century ago, young women in the workforce would find a husband in the corner office. Now, that corner office is more and more likely to be inhabited by older women, who are often threatened by the younger women in the cubicle farm. And, any men in the office will be so hampered by HR policies that they do not dare pay the young women much attention, lest they place their own jobs at risk. These women will look elsewhere for their men. Their quest will lead them toward the uber herren, whose innate power and independence, like that of a tribal warlord, will overwhelm the formerly safe and dependable allure of the now easily replaced salaryman.

Their hypergamous instincts will create a new uber damen, seeking the primal safety of a man who can fend for himself in a world arrayed against him. And those men, relatively fewer in number, will have their selection, particularly of women who place family and happiness over careers, including women imported from other cultures who replace women consumed by the poz.

These are only a few of the foreseeable effects of the increasing degree distortion, observed from only a few minutes sitting on a park bench at a local university on an unseasonably cool May morning. A cold wind is blowing, that is for certain.

But take heart, my friends. This grotesque imbalance in perceived opportunity is not a disaster.

This distortion is, in itself, an opportunity.

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