Don’t believe it. In reality, it should be, “Ideas the elitist scientific and historical establishments feel are worth spreading.” Those with real alternative views and vision about such things as, say, naturopathic medicine and questioning official narratives need not apply.
As noted by The Daily Sheeple, in the past the internationally revered organization has been controversial for attempting to censor discussions about subjects that don’t fit in with its version of reality. That has led many to see TED as nothing more than another mouthpiece for establishment thinking and global thought control.
Some ideas the organization feels are not worth sharing.
Graham Hancock, an author and historical investigator, has sold millions of books and has been an inspiration for many more around the world with his truly visionary thoughts on human history and the development of human consciousness. However, his talk, “The War on Consciousness,” was banned by TED in what appears to be an attempt to prevent you and I, and everyone else, from considering and sharing his game-changing concepts.
In addition, biologist and author Rupert Sheldrake has given a fascinating presentation for TED that was also censored for not meeting guidelines established by TED’s advisory board, “an entity which apparently has been tasked with the job of deciding what new ideas should be available for public consideration,” The Daily Sheeple reported.
Both of these men are preeminent academics and scholars in their fields and have major followings worldwide because of their forward-thinking views (and isn’t science and history supposed to move forward rather than remain stagnant, along with human development?). But they are willing to look beyond the dominant scientific and intellectual themes as they seek the truth in understanding the human experience, and that has obviously made them outsiders in the world of TED.
They are not alone. Billionaire Nick Hanauer has given a talk on wealth inequality in modern society, but it, too, was passed over and censored by the TED board for not presenting the ‘correct’ worldview.
While these talks are very popular with those who have seen them, they also challenge fundamental aspects of status quo political, economic and scientific thought in ways that make viewers seriously reconsider today’s norms. They are controversial precisely because they are so thought-provoking, with each speaker challenging the standard view of who in the public should be the arbiter of ideas, and who gets to decide the box in which we collectively think.
The good news, you can see all three of these exquisite talks, just by clicking here. Then you can decide who is right.