Is the education system today only creating corporate drones?

"God damn it, an entire generation pumping gas, waiting tables; slaves with white collars. Advertising has us chasing cars and clothes, working jobs we hate so we can buy shit we don't need." - Tyler Durden

Education today prizes test scores above critical thinking and literacy. It celebrates rote vocational training and the singular, amoral skill of making money.
It churns out stunted human products, most lacking the capacity and vocabulary to challenge the assumptions and structures of the corporate state. It funnels them into a caste system of drones and systems managers.
Teachers are becoming as replaceable as minimum-wage employees at Burger King. We spurn real teachers, those with the capacity to inspire children to think, those who help the young discover their gifts and potential and replace them with instructors who teach to narrow, standardized tests. These instructors obey. They teach children to obey. And that is the point.

Passing bubble tests celebrates and rewards a peculiar form of analytical intelligence.
This kind of intelligence is prized by money managers and corporations. They don't want employees to ask uncomfortable questions or examine existing structures and assumptions. They want them to serve the system. These tests produce men and women who are just literate and numerate enough to perform basic functions and service jobs. The tests elevate those with the financial means to prepare for them. They reward those who obey the rules, memorize the formulas and pay deference to authority.
Rebels, artists, independent thinkers, eccentrics and iconoclasts those who march to the beat of their own drum are weeded out.

The major problem with a generation of docile yes men and women is the weeding out basic moral responsibility, and the increase of the sense of duty. the blurring between right and wrong. The moment you are ordered to do something wrong because its your duty what will you do?
Is the education system today only creating corporate drones?
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