What is wrong with Hollywood?

As a form of entertainment, Hollywood isn’t all bad. It gives people what they want and keeps them entertained. However, the issue is the impact it has on how people see the world. If you spend too much time lost in Hollywood’s fantasies, you might start to believe that art and entertainment are the most important things in life.

It’s not.

Art doesn’t play a vital role in the real world. It’s something people enjoy when they have free time, but for most folks who are always busy, it’s just a way to waste time and talent. Instead of focusing on things that help us survive, like finding better energy sources or using resources more efficiently, a lot of human effort goes into industries like movies, music, and games.

These industries may be popular worldwide, but they don’t really solve any major problems in society. In fact, they contribute to the problem of wasting resources. Human civilization has become really good at wasting resources, and our love for luxury and resistance to change is making it worse.

And art isn’t even what it used to be in Hollywood. We don’t have artists anymore; we just have people who create illusions. It’s not their fault, or anybody’s fault, really. It’s like nature—when volcanoes erupt, it’s nobody’s fault.

Kids watch these distorted versions of reality and think it’s real. They expect their parents to be heroes like the ones they see in movies, and then they get mad when their parents can’t live up to that fake image. But those heroic characters are impossible. Real-life heroes don’t act heroic all the time, and they definitely don’t look perfect all the time either.

Even though movies show heroes maintaining certain standards, real life doesn’t work like that. When parents can’t meet these unrealistic expectations, kids end up disappointed. It’s unfair to the parents, and it just leads to more disappointment for everyone.

When you watch a movie, you know it’s all just acting and fake. But your subconscious doesn’t know that. It takes it as real experience and applies it to the real world. This can lead to confusion and conflict in your mind.

You might get upset over small things or see conspiracies where there aren’t any. Even when you know you’re overreacting, it’s hard to control because your subconscious takes fiction seriously. It’s like your brain is storing these fake experiences to use in the future, but they’re not helpful in real life—they just create conflict.

The worst part about human entertainment and survival is that there’s no united effort or powerful organization in human civilization to ensure efficient resource management. This leads to wastefulness in some areas while others suffer from shortages. Celebrities and popular figures often lead the younger generation towards meaningless pursuits. People without solutions become popular simply by promoting hatred against others. Entertainment industries, like many others, are used for this purpose instead of uniting the world and raising awareness about looming dangers.

Humanity has not made the strides many claim. While the entertainment industry perpetuates the illusion of technological advancement, the reality is that a significant portion of the global population still grapples with basic survival. This illusion is breeding generations increasingly disconnected from the harsh realities of the world.

Amidst this delusion, humanity finds itself engaged in conflicts of seemingly grave importance. Yet, beneath these conflicts lies a more pressing issue: the inefficient utilization of our collective workforce. While ants and bees harness their labor force effectively, humanity squanders its potential, leaving swathes of workers starving and perishing.

The world faces a paradox of abundance and scarcity. We possess vast resources, yet mismanagement leads to waste, while our workforce languishes due to improper allocation. It’s akin to dismantling the very foundations upon which we stand, glorifying the trivial while disregarding the essential.

Human society hurtles forward on a self-destructive trajectory, fueled by systems that resist change. Hollywood, emblematic of this status quo, perpetuates narratives that distract from substantive issues, further entrenching the status quo.

The power to alter this course rests with nations like the USA or Russia, yet their own internal dysfunctions impede meaningful change. The formation of institutions like the United Nations aimed to address these challenges collectively. However, their efforts have faltered in the face of escalating chaos, exacerbated by the USA’s disengagement from global governance structures.

As the world teeters on the brink, solutions seem elusive. Attempts at unity have faltered, hijacked by self-interest and shortsightedness. Even well-intentioned proposals are met with skepticism, as history has shown the futility of past endeavors.

The grim reality is that genuine solutions are stifled by entrenched systems that prioritize self-preservation over progress. Any individual daring to challenge the status quo risks being silenced, ensuring the perpetuation of the prevailing trajectory toward oblivion.

In the absence of viable solutions, the inexorable march toward catastrophe continues unabated. Without fundamental changes to our systems and mindsets, humanity’s descent into chaos appears inevitable.