Furthest Right

Why You Love To Hate Anthony Fauci and Windows 11

When things get rough, people find scapegoats while clinging to talismans. These are superstitions: the scapegoats are those they blame for all bad, and their inverse, the talismans, are that which ward away bad and bring good.

America, the pizza already sliced into little bits from every conceivable angle and then clumped together seemingly at random to produce voting blocs, has always suffered from its lack of a singular ethnic group.

You only have culture when you have one ethnic group. Once you have more than one, you get anti-culture. Culture says some things are good and some are bad; anti-culture says that it permits some things from all groups, liberalizing rules, effectively becoming the opposite of what culture should be.

In our anti-culture, we have sliced the pizza a new way and separated into people who believe the COVID-19 narrative, who are generally Leftists, and those who see it as an overblown reaction to an engineered virus in order to steal an election.

For the latter group, Anthony Fauci has joined the list of people they see as bad guys. He serves as a good scapegoat because he is irritating, with a primitive face and arrogant air, and seems unbothered by the failure of his ideas.

In the end, however, he is a scapegoat. We set up a system that does not work so well. We voted in idiots year after year. We let them make changes to law, including “free healthcare” which turned out to enrich Big Pharma.

Our unions drove our labor overseas which drove our politicians into the arms of China. Big corporations followed. Now they all form a cozy little Tammany Hall which exists to perpetuate globalism, or international trade and Leftist law.

We know that people like Fauci are abusive because we see them on the streets as well in the form of Mask Karens. We also see them in our operating systems. Like Fauci, Windows 11 has come about because it was granted authority by monopoly.

When you make government the funding party behind healthcare, you effectively create a monopoly in terms of who determines what choices are made.

With Windows 11, we see an operating system which became dominant in the 1980s because many incompatible platforms existed and this was crushing productivity. It served a real need and became market dominant.

That in itself is not bad, but now you have a company of 35,000 people who need to justify their own existence, so they start coming up with stuff to add to Windows in order to make their jobs seem useful and relevant.

When you create a feeding trough, many will show up to feed, with more appearing all the time. Be wary about offering free food: it attracts the parasites, while not feeding those who are actually in need.

At this point, Windows 11 cannot be recommended for home or business use. When it wants to install an update, the system goes into panic and becomes unusable — literally not responding to user input — for hours. The multitasking routinely freezes. The bloat has taken over.

Any time you are getting something done, here comes the Department of Homeland Security of the Wintel ecosystem… the “antimalware service executable” is the equivalent of COVID-19 or the Boston Massacre, maybe more of a Gulf of Tonkin or U.S.S. Maine than Pearl Harbor or 9-11.

If your system was not locked up before, it will enter into a cycle where Windows tries to install updates and Antimalware Service Executable tries to search them for viruses. The whole process bogs down the system for hours with no option to pause it or escape. Your entire workspace gets reset arbitrarily, losing anything in unsaved unclosed windows. This happens every week sometimes.

But like Anthony Fauci, Windows has its monopoly on power. It will take a big screwup to unseat Satya Nadella or Anthony Fauci. The only way to really do it is to change the circumstances that put them in power in the first place.

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