How to repair long-term self-inflicted brain damage.

I choose to watch Director Wang's programs, and everyone has their own judgment on whether his viewpoints are right or wrong. I watch Director Wang, independent individuals, and Director Wang's programs to think and analyze, trying to determine who makes more sense and whether their opinions can become my own nourishment. It's a 70% destiny and 30% luck.

For someone who has been carrying the burden of ideological constraints for a long time, the real purpose of watching these influential programs is not to blindly listen and believe, but to gradually restore the ability to think independently. However, I suspect that long-term self-castration has caused irreversible damage to the brain. The most obvious manifestation is that I find everyone's opinions reasonable, but I cannot form my own opinions. My brain is always passively receiving signals, and my ability to actively think and analyze is weak.

Today, Director Wang's Twitter account was permanently suspended, and the reasons behind it are unknown. I still hope to have multiple perspectives for analyzing and explaining various news and current events. Each person's viewpoint has its own merits, and this may be a way to repair brain nerves.

Finding evidence of Director Wang's external propaganda is more exciting than reading detective novels. Through others' explanations, I can find some clues, which requires mobilizing various brain nerves and exercising the brain's ability to retrieve, filter, analyze, and process information.

Why does everyone say he is bad? Where exactly is he bad? Others can easily distinguish between loyalty and treachery at a glance, but why can't I see it? What is wrong with my brain?

For most people within the wall, who have been immersed in well-trained data streams for a long time, they have no idea that there are flavors other than spicy pepper chicken feet, such as Sichuan pepper, spicy, Thai-style, etc.! Although they are all chicken feet, the methods of preparation are different.

I may not agree with your viewpoint, but I defend your right to speak. I don't have a positive or negative impression of Director Wang, but I value his ability to express a news event logically and clearly, which is worth learning. As for whether his opinions are biased or have hidden motives, you should be able to discern it yourself. If you simply believe that he is bad because others say so without being able to judge for yourself, then what's the difference between you and an idiot?

One of my friends mentioned the "Blank Paper Movement" during a drinking session. I said I support them on the public platform and almost got banned. He said it's just a group of university students who have become foolish from reading too much.

We are still friends, but we are no longer as close. If my brain continues to be in the state of "tomorrow will be better" within the wall, I wouldn't think too much and might just accept the signal that it's just a small group of university students causing trouble. But I know that the reality is not like that.

Therefore, I believe it is important to keep various sources of information open. I am more inclined to the viewpoint recommended by Xiao Cui in the YouTube video "Wang Zhi'an: Leaving the Team, Revealing True Colors," where it is suggested that Director Wang, when not supported by a team, tends to make sensational statements and take a biased perspective. It seems rushed to be objective.

However, I insist that expressing personal opinions freely is the fundamental right of every person who longs for freedom. If the democratic world also wants to silence someone just like within the wall, then what is the difference between inside and outside the wall? I went through great efforts to climb over the wall to change from hating this to hating that?

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