On that long ride from his gated community in Bethesda, Maryland to Burning Man 2016, Mr. David Brooks of the New York Times pulls his Newmar King Aire into the Valley of Adversity rest stop's private celebrity entrance ("Our Lattes Are The Foamiest!") to catch a short nap and pen a little missive for today's youth on how much spiritual value they will find in Mr. David Brooks' benevolent oligarchy of permanent austerity if they live a life which is every way exactly the opposite of the life which has been led by Mr. David Brooks of the New York Times:
This is what happens when "So, you wanna step into my Newmar King Aire and see my TED Talk on VHS?" fails to tempt the coed out of her pants....There might be a Great Affluence Fallacy going on — we want privacy in individual instances, but often this makes life generally worse.Every generation faces the challenge of how to reconcile freedom and community — “On the Road” versus “It’s a Wonderful Life.” But I’m not sure any generation has faced it as acutely as millennials.In the great American tradition, millennials would like to have their cake and eat it, too. A few years ago, Macklemore and Ryan Lewis came out with a song called “Can’t Hold Us,” which contained the couplet: “We came here to live life like nobody was watching/I got my city right behind me, if I fall, they got me.” In the first line they want complete autonomy; in the second, complete community.But, of course, you can’t really have both in pure form...
And for those of you who like your Conservative propaganda reduced to bouillon cubes, here's what Pastor Dave is really saying: