Why England’s rulers are a bunch of whackos — boarding schools and Privileged Abandonment

24 06 2014

explains a lot …

//////  re-post was ‘removed  ///////


The Guardian

Why boarding schools produce bad leaders

The elite tradition is to send children away at a young age to be educated. But future politicians who suffer this ‘privileged abandonment’ often turn out as bullies or bumblers. A psychotherapist explains why

In Britain, the link between private boarding education and leadership is gold-plated. If their parents can afford it, children are sent away from home to walk a well-trodden path that leads straight from boarding school through Oxbridge to high office in institutions such as the judiciary, the army, the City and, especially, government. Our prime minister was only seven when he was sent away to board at Heatherdown preparatory school in Berkshire. Like so many of the men who hold leadership roles in Britain, he learned to adapt his young character to survive both the loss of his family and the demands of boarding school culture. The psychological impact of these formative experiences on Cameron and other boys who grow up to occupy positions of great power and responsibility cannot be overstated. It leaves them ill-prepared for relationships in the adult world and the nation with a cadre of leaders who perpetuate a culture of elitism, bullying and misogyny affecting the whole of society. . . . .


[ short link – http://wp.me/pA5vn-3rb ]

Mindweapons in Ragnarok

This explains why Britain’s rulers are so cavalier about bringing third worlders into their country, and why the English aristocrats were the first Europeans to surrender to Jewish power (Nathan Rothschild in London in the Napoleonic era).

Boarding school kids don’t bond with their family, therefore they don’t bond with their country or their race. They probably envy the middle class and lower class kids who actually get to live with their families, and want to hurt them for it.

I had a very good friend in high school, and re-united with him by chance in college, who was a child of privileged abandonment. His father was the second in charge of a Fortune 100 household name company; he was worth 100 million back in the 90’s. He said his father told him, “Do what you want, just don’t embarass me.” My friend had an older brother who suffered from…

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2 responses

9 09 2015
23 06 2017

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