Explained | The Stock Market | FULL EPISODE | Netflix

In partnership with Vox Media Studios and Vox, this enlightening explainer series will take viewers deep inside a wide range of …


22 thoughts on “Explained | The Stock Market | FULL EPISODE | Netflix”

  1. It's somehow a terrible introduction to both Keynes AND Friedman at the same time. The only good thing there is to say about the Explained content line is that the visuals are strong. Otherwise, the entire line is a thinly-veiled campaign against the free market in this case, and western society as a whole.

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  3. They forgot to mention what really drives the price of a stock down. If the market maker's (people really in charge) don't want a company to succeed, they use naked Shorting and algorithmic trade's driving the price down unnaturally. Look what happened to GME and AMC, it isn't over yet. If it were as simple as buying or selling causing price fluctuations I would be close to a millionaire I imagine.

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  7. from Peter Joseph 2020 film Interreflections

    John Taylor: Whether you believe it or not, Simon, the activists of the world

    are slowly becoming more aware, more focused.

    Simon Devoe: Focused on what ?

    John: The system, the origin of the social psychology that keep those feedback loops of oppression going.

    Simon: Ah, so a threat to the money God ?

    John: If you want to be

    spooky about it, sure.

    John: The money God is eventually

    going to be overthrown.

    This age-old march toward increased equality and human rights is now accelerating into new territory nd one way or another it's

    eventually going to arrive at the doorstep of the economy.

    Simon: And then what ?

    You seem to be suffering

    from a kind of amnesia, John.

    That moment's long past.

    Immortalized by the failed Soviet experiment, a memory that's fostered an enduring boogeyman.

    Anyone today daring to suggest economic equality, which is what I assume you are getting at, as some final stage

    of human rights progress, will quickly be condemned as a freedom hating socialist.

    John: Propaganda may be strong,

    but so are the mounting problems, problems that have

    no in system solution, forcing people to think differently.

    Simon: Such as ?

    John: How about the collective insult that one percent of the world's population now owns 80% of the wealth ?

    Or more importantly, that every life support system continues to be in decline with now millions dislocated.

    Famines, wars, growing poverty.

    People will eventually realize the economic mechanisms behind this.

    Further opening the gate.

    Same for technological unemployment.

    Half of all jobs have

    already been automated.

    And while nations have compensated by giving basic income,the system contradiction is still clear.

    What happens when people realize this welfare program is really just an excuse to keep

    the labor system in place ? hence keeping the ruling class in place.

    Simon: You assume too much, John.

    Three-quarters of the people on that planet, believe in supernatural beings that live in the sky

    affecting their lives.

    You're projecting your rare intelligence upon a sea of glorified savages.

    And if you think the activist community has anything in their toolkit to even approach system level change, you're not paying attention

    to their ignorance.

    John: You mean the spectacle ?

    People piling into free speech zones, holding up signs, yelling at buildings, ranting on social media, creating political art,

    poetry, writing books, making movies.

    I agree it's mostly catharsis.

    Simon: It's a pressure release valve, easing periodic tension, making people feel like they're

    actually doing something.

    Aside, of course, from helping the economy, the anti-establishment market has been increasingly


    John: Yes.

    The anger dollar.

    If only such outrage could be packaged and traded on Wall Street.

    Simon: And then social change just might have a chance.

    But catharsis aside, John, the real issue is hope.

    Activism today is a hope industry.

    Take Concordia.

    It's been irritating and I'm certainly bothered by the technology you have, but your actions have posed no true threat.

    What you do is give

    your millions of fans hope.

    And hope is a drug that subdues.

    John: So the long history of rights

    progress is meaningless ?

    The abolition of slavery, women's liberation, child labor laws, unions, indigenous restitution, global decrees, LGBTQ equality, disability acts ?

    Simon: All adaptations

    and accommodations.

    No threat to the system itself.

    Take abject slavery:

    the origins are clear.

    It was never about racism.

    John: It was about economic


    Simon: Hence business as usual and yet racism took the heat, the system connection goes unrecognized.

    John: Limits of debate, people have been conditioned to seek moral causes rather than structural ones.

    Simon: Which is exactly my point, they don't have the vocabulary.

    John: Nothing in their experience offers it.

    The average person engages six hours of media a day much of that news constantly reinforcing the status quo.

    Simon: I'm glad you brought that up.

    News is a business and do you think that any for profit institution is ever going to tolerate ideas that

    move against how it survives ?

    The odds are stacked, John.

    The system protects itself on every level almost as if it were a living organism but for argument's sake, let's assume a formidable

    movement existed.

    A united front to change the social structure.

    Then what ?

    Does it play out on the stage of political theater ? A stage owned and operated by business power ?

    John: Part of the awakening. People are realizing their elected officials are structurally corrupted by default, regardless of intent.

    approaches will shift.

    Simon: To what ? Insurrection, violence, overthrow ? A French Revolution ?

    John: Possible, but certainly not inevitable.

    A critical mass large enough to stop the machine in its tracks is really all that it's needed.

    Simon: You remember George Orwell ?

    John: Of course.

    Simon: He observed something interesting in this endless battle between the haves and the have nots.

    If it's true as you say, the masses are beginning to understand the system, building force against it.

    You should also recognize that there's a natural counter-movement, the system defending itself once again and every threat to its integrity,

    what you see as progress, will be twisted around and presented to the public as an attack on their way of life.

    Those outliers that you spoke of, the terrorists, gangs, criminals, mass murderers, insurgencies, hackers, the Orions, the Concordias,

    all empower the system in the end, providing excuses to further tighten things down.

    More police, more prisons, more laws, more bombs, more surveillance.

    More control.

    Again, no conspiracy required.

    It's the masses themselves that push for this, willfully exchanging their freedom for security.

    So that they can comfortably return to their workstations and continue pulling levers on the machine just as a money God ordained.

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