Comment: It's neither or

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It's neither or

Of course the public didn't demand these services but their creators weren't any less aware that their creations could bridge gaps in communication. So to say that FB or Twitter just "appeared" is not accurate. There is a lot of research and development that was conducted to even get to a point of "wow, that might be a cool idea."

What people then DO with these creations is where it takes on an organic evolution. I personally deleted my Facebook a few years ago. My life and needs changed and FB no longer fit into the "organics" of my life. I only use Twitter now but I use it as a News Aggregate rather than a means of communication with people in my life. If people ask me, "are you on Twitter?" I say, "no."

Being Aware and growing awareness is just taking in new information and discarding old outdated information. It's an ongoing process and not a goal that has an end. As people become increasingly more connected and new technologies continue to emerge to suit these communication needs, this awareness slowly becomes and organic element to our daily lives, the technologies become extensions of our human experiences.

It doesn't matter how many sheep are born every day because each one born is born into a world increasingly more aware and connected and they won't be as easily (if at all) indoctrinated into this narrow-minded, secretive system of induced unawareness. This "info war" is already won by those at the leading edge of information. Something like Twitter is our greatest weapon of Truth. Many people still don't realize that "the internet" basically stopped a conflict in Syria due to the rapid flow if information that destroyed propaganda before it even got off the ground.

We don't NEED Awareness, but we definitely DON'T NEED Ignorance either. Both will be there and it's up to each and every one of us to make that decision and have these conversations :)

"We are not human beings having a spiritual experience; we are spiritual beings having a human experience"—Pierre Teilhard de Chardin