Jump to content


Distopije i utopije (u filmu, knjizevnosti, filozofiji i stvarnom zivotu)

  • Please log in to reply
408 replies to this topic

#406 noskich

  • Members
  • 4,008 posts

Posted 31 July 2017 - 07:37:19

Blokiran prethodni video, evo ga opet:



Carne Ross was a career diplomat who believed western democracy could save us all. But after the Iraq war he became disillusioned and resigned. This film traces Carne's worldwide quest to find a better way of doing things - from a farming collective in Spain, to Occupy Wall Street to Rojava in war-torn Syria - as he makes the epic journey from government insider to anarchist.

Edited by noskich, 31 July 2017 - 07:38:00.

#407 noskich

  • Members
  • 4,008 posts

Posted 22 August 2017 - 16:38:03

Covek koji je duboko zasao u zecju rupu distopije u kojoj zivimo:






In his view, the only solution to prevent such abuse in the future was that "a majority of individuals declares or acts as if it wants nothing from government, declares it will look after its own welfare and interests" or, specifically, if "a majority finds the moral courage and the internal fortitude to reject the something-for-nothing con game and replace it by voluntary associations, voluntary communes, or local rule and decentralized societies."

#408 noskich

  • Members
  • 4,008 posts

Posted 12 September 2017 - 07:32:48



Paolo Magelli: Bez utopije nema postojanja

Pad Berlinskog zida, koji je na epohalan način trebao osloboditi ljude, stvorio je enormnu tragediju bez kraja. Njemački pisac Heiner Müller rekao je dva mjeseca prije pada da sloboda ne znači veći broj jogurta u samoposluzi i da će zbog takve slobode biti uništeno sve ono dobro što je socijalizam učinio

#409 noskich

  • Members
  • 4,008 posts

Posted 14 October 2017 - 06:21:42



Buddhist Economics: How to Stop Prioritizing Consumption Over People and Creativity
“Work and leisure are complementary parts of the same living process and cannot be separated without destroying the joy of work and the bliss of leisure.”
The Buddhist point of view takes the function of work to be at least threefold: to give a man a chance to utilize and develop his faculties; to enable him to overcome his ego-centeredness by joining with other people in a common task; and to bring forth the goods and services needed for a becoming existence. Again, the consequences that flow from this view are endless. To organize work in such a manner that it becomes meaningless, boring, stultifying, or nerve-racking for the worker would be little short of criminal; it would indicate a greater concern with goods than with people, an evil lack of compassion and a soul-destroying degree of attachment to the most primitive side of this worldly existence. Equally, to strive for leisure as an alternative to work would be considered a complete misunderstanding of one of the basic truths of human existence, namely that work and leisure are complementary parts of the same living process and cannot be separated without destroying the joy of work and the bliss of leisure.
[The modern Western economist] is used to measuring the “standard of living” by the amount of annual consumption, assuming all the time that a man who consumes more is “better off” than a man who consumes less. A Buddhist economist would consider this approach excessively irrational: since consumption is merely a means to human well-being, the aim should be to obtain the maximum of well-being with the minimum of consumption.

Edited by noskich, 14 October 2017 - 06:30:46.