Category Archives: Notes

Boston. Is anybody interested in some evidence of the guilt in the most democratic state in the Universe?

I am simply shocked how easily anyone can become guilty in the eyes of the public without a single examined evidence. WHERE IS EVIDENCE?

It seems nowadays the people tend to trust every word emanating from the TV without question.

‘Does the past exist concretely, in space? Is there somewhere or other a place, a world of solid objects, where the past is still happening?’


‘Then where does the past exist, if at all?’

‘In records. It is written down.’

‘In records. And ——?’

‘In the mind. In human memories.’

‘In memory. Very well, then. We, the Party, control all records, and we control all memories. Then we control the past, do we not?’

George Orwell, Nineteen Eighty-four


My new love … Estonia

It seems I don’t like not only large corporations but also large countries. They seem to me too clumsy and their feeling of the self-importance a bit overrated.

Why a single person is supposed to live within own incomes, but the whole state is not?

And I wish my country had such a president! :)

Krugmenistan vs. Estonia:


Why I hate socialism. Game Theory

“People are starving because nobody wants to work.”

“The Marxist model “To each according to his needs; from each according to his ability” […] it is a beautiful idea! I subscribe to that idea fully, I’m in favour of it! […] I’m not joking. […] There is only one thing wrong with it, only one little thing… and that is it doesn’t work.”

War and Peace. Israel ASC 2012 Robert J. Aumann (Nobel Laureate — Economics 2005)

I just love this guy! :) :)

I hate socialism because it doesn’t work, yet instead presents the brilliant deceptive ideology.


Why I hate socialism. Sweden

“Independence and hard work was the common perception of a decent life, and the common perception of morality. That was less than one hundred years ago.”

“The problem is that the welfare state was created and it would dramatically change people’s lives and affect their morality in a fundamental way.”

“But the world is ever-changing, and the welfare state therefore requires people to be stronger and morally superior to people in societies lacking a welfare state.”

“Decent morality is long gone. It was completely destroyed in little more than two generations — through public welfare benefits and the concept of welfare rights.”

“The political change as the children of the welfare state grew up and started taking part in politics was massive. The rather communist student revolts of 1968 were probably the peak of this radical generation demanding more for themselves through state redistribution; they claimed no personal responsibility for their lives, nor ever thought of having to pitch in themselves. “I’m in need,” they argued, and from that claim they directly inferred a right to satisfy that need — be it food, shelter, or a new car.”

“They are children of the welfare state and are fully aware of the social security benefits to which they have a “right.” They don’t reflect on where these benefits come from, but are skeptical towards politicians whom they believe might take them away. “Change” quickly became a bad word, since it necessarily implies a change to the system on which people are parasitically dependent.”

“With this generation, the formerly held truth that production precedes consumption is replaced by a belief in having an inviolate and natural “human right” to welfare services supplied by the state.”

“For this generation there is no causality whatsoever in social life; whatever you do is not your responsibility — even having children. These are the current younger adults in Swedish society.”

“My grandparents lived in a totally different world philosophically and morally, and my parents still wear remnants of their parents’ “old” sense of justice and their perception of right and wrong.  While my generations’ parents are only “partly tainted” (which is bad enough), my generation is totally screwed up. Not having grown up with the sound values of our grandparents, but instead with those propagandized by the nanny state, the grandchildren of the welfare state have no understanding whatsoever of economics.”

“A common perception of justice among the “grandchildren” is that individuals have an everlasting claim on society to supply one with whatever one finds necessary (or enjoyable).”

“The welfare state creates problems and conflicts on many levels, forcing people to compete for shares of continuously decreasing wealth. The solution: more regulation and even less prosperity. This is what happens when need and want replaces merit and experience in both public and personal morality.”

“What we are now seeing in Sweden is the perfectly logical consequence of the welfare state: when handing out benefits and thereby taking away the individual’s responsibility for his or her own life, a new kind of individual is created — the immature, irresponsible, and dependent. In effect, what the welfare state has created is a population of psychological and moral children — just as parents who never let their children face problems, take responsibility, and come up with solutions themselves, make their offspring needy, spoiled, and utterly demanding.”

“From the perspective of a bystander (as I consider myself) this madness all makes sense — teaching people they do not need to worry about the consequences of their actions makes willingly dependent subjects. The welfare state has created the egotistical monsters it claims to save us from — through handing out privileges and benefits to everybody at “nobody’s” expense.”

“The result of this degenerated morality on a social or societal level is a disaster economically, socially, psychologically, and philosophically.”

“But this is also a personal tragedy for many thousands of Swedes. People seem unable to enjoy life without responsibility for one’s actions and choices, and it is impossible to feel pride and independence without having the means to control one’s life. The welfare state has created a dependent people utterly incapable of finding value in life; instead, they find themselves incapable of typical human feelings such as pride, honor, and empathy. These feelings, along with the means to create meaning to life, have been taken over by the welfare state.”




I mostly hate socialism because I am a human, not the cattle in the barn. My most important right is my right of my responsibility for my own life.

May God defend me from my friends, I can defend myself from my enemies…