Glenn: The reason why we're so unplugged as a people is because we no longer understand the farmer

Glenn often talks about the incredible technological advances that have been made in the last decade in relation to century-long Industrial Resolution. What is to come in the next decade, Glenn believes, will be as powerful as the Industrial Revolution, but once it begins, it will never slow down. “It's just going to churn and churn and churn and churn,” Glenn said. On radio this morning, Glenn explained why we must learn to respect and understand the principles and work ethic of our farmers in order to survive.

The thing that is going to be really critically important is values and principles and knowing who you are and knowing where you came from and knowing that you are capable and powerful and born for a reason because everything is going to turn upside down. I've told you this for years: It's going to turn upside down much more so than it already is. Let me just give you this one.

Within ten years – I think it's closer to five – you will look back on these days and you will think these days were the good old days. These days made sense. That's how much the world's going to turn upside down. So what do you do to prepare?

Well, almost everything that I've learned here in the last year I've learned because I've rooted myself back into things that were real, and I've root myself back into, quite honestly, a farm. I grew up on a farm with my grandfather in the summers and bakery in the winter with my dad. But everything that I learned, I learned from the farm with my grandfather and watching him work. Now that I'm older, I realize there's a lot that I've missed of being away from a farm.

The reason why we're so unplugged as a people is because we no longer understand the farmer. If you don't understand the farmer, you don't understand the basic things in life that we have said: You reap what you sow. What does that even mean? We don't teach our kids what it means to sow; how do they understand that phrase? We work hard, we care for our families, we look after our neighbors, we do what we know is best, we admit when we were wrong, we say we're sorry and we mean it. That's what a farmer does. That's the way you have to live your life because you're always living your life on the edge. We believe in life – every life. We believe in liberty – the ability to live our lives as we choose and own the consequences...

Whatever's going on in your life, own it. It's true. Life's not guaranteed. Life is what you make of it. And we know that happiness is not defined by things. Happiness comes from within. No one can give it to you, but that's the best thing. No one can make you happy. Nothing can make you happy. Well, if that is true, that happiness comes from within, that's the best news you probably have in the rest of your life… If that is true, it can never be taken from you. t can never be lost because it comes from within you. So happiness is only dependent on you and your state of mind. And it can only be taken from you if you give permission. The same thing with who you are. Who are you really?

You know, I woke up yesterday and I looked at my iPad. It's the first anthropomorphic thing I've ever seen my computer do. It said, ‘Your day looks very busy tomorrow; anything I can do to help.’ My calendar said that! What? While we are making people less human, we're making machines more human. While we are not recognizing real life, we're creating artificial life.

How did we ever become farmers in the first place? That's how God made us. Farmers. God made us in his likeness to plant the field, tend the crops, harvest what we sow. If you're a waitress, you're still a farmer. Salesperson, you're a farmer. Mechanic? Farmer. If you're a mother, be a farmer. Father, you're a farmer. Friend. Farmer. No matter what you are or what you do, no matter where you are, you're a farmer because you will reap what you sow. That's the way it works… The harvest of life comes from what you sow. And you will have to harvest the life that you built. We're all better because God made you. God made me. God made Michael Moore. We're all better because of that. We're all unique, and we're all here for a reason.

Next time somebody says, ‘Why do you do what you?’ Because that's the way I was made. I'm different, you're different; it's good. The rain has started. The rain is coming down. The storm clouds are gathering, and it is going to get darker. And here's the amazing thing: I've prayed more for my crops than I have for my business because I can do everything right, absolutely everything right, but I am dependent on rain, but not too much; on heat, but not too much. I'm dependent. I am in partnership. If I'm a farmer, I'm in partnership with God every step of the way because I can't do it. I can only do my part.

But we think, because we live in cities, we think that we're not really in partnership. I think one of the biggest problems that New York City has is you can't see the stars at night, and you don't ever realize how insignificant and small you are compared to the universe. Life is hard. Life will not be without pain. It won't be without fear. And there's rain coming. But give thanks for that because for us to really grow our crops, we need rain. Bring it on. We have all that we need. We're prepared. We're ready, and together we will harvest this field.

Earlier this year, Coca-Cola became the poster child for how a corporation could shove leftist ideologies onto its consumers. The company suspended advertising on Facebook in a push to censor former President Donald Trump, published a manifesto about racial equity, and demanded all legal teams working for Coke meet certain diversity quotas.

But now, after Trump, Sen. Ted Cruz (R-Tx.), Sen. Rand Paul (R-Ky.), and many other conservative voices called for a boycott of the company's products, Coca-Cola appears to be shifting directions.

The Washington Examiner reported that the company issued a conciliatory statement after conspicuously failing to appear on a published list of hundreds of corporations and individuals that signed a statement denouncing the Georgia voting bill.

"We believe the best way to make progress now is for everyone to come together and listen respectfully, share concerns, and collaborate on a path forward. We remained open and productive conversations with advocacy groups and lawmakers who may have differing views," the company said. "It's time to find common ground. In the end, we all want the same thing – free and fair elections, the cornerstone of our democracy."

Then last week, Coca-Cola Co.'s new general counsel, Monica Howard Douglas, told members of the company's global legal team that the diversity initiative announced by her predecessor, Bradley Gayton, is "taking a pause for now." Gayton resigned unexpectedly from the position on April 21, after only eight months on the job, to serve as a strategic consultant to Chairman and CEO James Quincey.

"Why is Coca-Cola 'taking a pause' on all of these? Because you have been standing up," Glenn Beck said on the radio program Monday. "You and others have been standing up. Your voice, it's the power of one. Your voice makes a difference."

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This week on "The Glenn Beck Podcast," civil rights activist and Woodson Center founder Bob Woodson joined Glenn to call out the leftists in the "race grievance industry," like the Rev. Al Sharpton and Black Lives Matter, Inc., who, he says, are "profiting off the misery of their people."

Woodson lived through the appalling segregation laws of the last century and has a much different message about what it means to be "oppressed" than the so-called "anti-racist" activists today.

Woodson said he believes the real struggle for impoverished minority communities "is not racial." He argued that leftists "at the top" derive "moral authority" by claiming to represent "so called marginalized groups," while they prosper at the expense of those "at the bottom."

"There's nothing worse than self-flagellating guilty white people and rich, angry black people who profit off the misery of their people," Woodson said.

"I call what Sharpton and some of those are doing is worse than bigotry. It's treason. It's moral treason against their own people," he added. "The only time you hear from them is when a white police officer kills a black person, which happens maybe 20 or 21 times a year, but 6,000 blacks are killed each year by other blacks. So, in other words, their message is black lives only matter when taken by someone white, which means you are betraying the black community when you turn your back on 20 children that are slaughtered and you don't march in that community and demand that those killers be turned over to the police."

'The problem is not racial," Woodson asserted. "The problem is the challenge of upward mobility. Any time you generalize about a group of people, blacks, whites, Native American, and then you try to apply remedies, it always benefits those at the top at the expense of those at the bottom. ... It's a bait and switch game where you're using the demographics of the worst of these, to get resources that helps the best of these, or those who are prospering at the top. So, if I was the president, I would say an end to the race grievance business, that America should concentrate on the moral and spiritual free fall that is consuming people at the bottom."

Watch the video clip below to catch more of the conversation, or enjoy the full podcast here or wherever you listen to podcasts:

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Following President Joe Biden's first joint address to Congress, Glenn Beck joined fellow BlazeTV host and author of the new book, "American Marxism," Mark Levin to expose what they called the "Liar-In-Chief's" radical plans for our country and to explain why the far Left's proposals and programs are really a "frontal attack" on our Constitution, our country, and our way of life.

"Substantively, this is a frontal attack on our Constitutional system of limited government. It is a frontal attack on our capitalist system. He's basically throwing out all the bromides for the radical left groups that now form the base of the modern Democrat Party. And I make the case that ... this is Marxist bullcrap in its broadest sense," Levin stated.

"Here we are, a country now where one man can get up in the middle of the night and make a list of everything he wants to do to the country," he added, speaking figuratively. "It's like an unreality where we're living in separate worlds ... the whole thing is a fraud."

Watch the video clip below to hear Levin expose the lies and misinformation in Biden's speech and explain why he believes the true message is absolutely chilling for the future of our nation:

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After months of delays and COVID-19 excuses, President Biden finally delivers his address to the joint session of Congress. It is a truly historic moment, as only a few hundred members of Congress received an invite. While some have compared this speech to JFK's moon landing challenge, it will likely be more like FDR's New Deal nightmare. Will Speaker Pelosi continue her tradition of ripping up the president's speech? Will VP Harris cackle to a quiet audience?

Glenn Beck teams up with fellow BlazeTV host Mark Levin, author of the new book "American Marxism," to take on the progressive plans that could completely transform our economy and our way of life. Steve Deace, BlazeTV host and author of "Faucian Bargain," joins to discuss why it's not enough for conservatives to just lament the dangerous Democrat agenda; we must activate against the woke infection of our institutions. Plus, a power panel to rival CNN talking heads: Stu Burguiere, BlazeTV host of "Stu Does America," and Jason Buttrill, head researcher and writer for Glenn Beck.

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