MOORE, Richard K. "From that [truth-delivering] red-pill perspective, everyday media-consensus reality--like the Matrix in the film--is seen to be a fabricated collective illusion"

Richard K Moore, according to Global Research “is an expatriate from Silicon Valley, retired and moved to Ireland in 1994 to begin his ‘real work’ – trying to understand how the world works, and how we can make it better. Many years of researching and writing culminated in his widely acclaimed book Escaping the Matrix: How We the People Can Change the World (The Cyberjournal Project, 2005) (see: http://globalresearch.ca/index.php?context=va&aid=27891  and http://escapingthematrix.org/ ).

 

Richard K. Moore on the “fabricated collective illusion” of the “everyday media-consensus” (2000): “The defining dramatic moment in the film The Matrix occurs just after Morpheus invites Neo to choose between a red pill and a blue pill. The red pill promises "the truth, nothing more." Neo takes the red pill and awakes to reality--something utterly different from anything Neo, or the audience, could have expected. What Neo had assumed to be reality turned out to be only a collective illusion, fabricated by the Matrix and fed to a population that is asleep, cocooned in grotesque embryonic pods. In Plato's famous parable about the shadows on the walls of the cave, true reality is at least reflected in perceived reality. In the Matrix world, true reality and perceived reality exist on entirely different planes.  The story is intended as metaphor, and the parallels that drew my attention had to do with political reality. This article offers a particular perspective on what's going on in the world--and how things got to be that way--in this era of globalization. From that red-pill perspective, everyday media-consensus reality--like the Matrix in the film--is seen to be a fabricated collective illusion… Escaping the matrix. The matrix cannot fool all of the people all of the time. Under the onslaught of globalization, the glitches are becoming ever more difficult to conceal--as earlier, with the Vietnam War.” [1].

 

[1]. Richard K Moore, “Escaping the Matrix”, Cyberjournal: http://www.cyberjournal.org/200006Matrix.html .

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