Description

We’re continuing with a discussion of the most important subject of study there is, namely, understanding the causes of things. I hope you will come to the realization that it is also the most exciting subject and the most challenging subject. For our human race, in the beginning, the causes of everything were a great mystery. Why the great mystery? Because the true cause of virtually everything is hidden from view, as I have said, and will continue to say.

I gave you this quotation, “Things do not come neatly labeled cause and effect. We have to decide ourselves when and where to pin labels.” The problem for all of us, then, is just how do you decide when and where to pin all of the labels? When the question is when and where to pin labels on the causes of physical actions, the physical sciences have been giving us better and better labels. When the question is when and where to pin labels on the causes of biological actions, the biological sciences have been giving us better and better labels.

But when the question is when and where to pin labels on the causes of human actions, the so-called social sciences have been giving us a lot of mislabels. As I will demonstrate, what has been missing in the social sciences is one thing: Science. In the name of science, much of the mislabeling has been based upon entrenched dogma and popular superstition. The result of this mislabeling is a continuation of the major social crises of our time.

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Meet the hosts

For more than half a century Jay Stuart Snelson studied, thought, lectured, and wrote about freedom; personal, individual freedom. Snelson envisioned a viable solution to build a sustainable society based on win-win interaction: In order for one party to win, the other must win. This is diametrically opposed to the way it has always been done.