Friday, October 28, 2016

Stuff Black People Don't Like - SBPDL: ANOTHER Black Philadelphia Inquirer Columnist Blam...

The Happening draws nearer every day. 

It's not a question of if, but when

Hundreds of black people attacked white Temple University students and police in Philadelphia, and somehow white people are too blame (according to black Philadelphia Inquirer columnist Solomon Jones).

Joe Lauletta, the father of one of the white victims, Christina Lauletta, wrote on Facebook about what had happened to his daughter (not finding common ground with Jones in his assessment of what happened):
“I find out that her and her 2 male friends were badly beaten by a group of 30-40 black teenagers on their way home from the Temple football game. This happened after they got off the subway at Broad and Cecil B Moore. These sick animals held her down and kicked and stomped on her repeatedly. Thank god, the people from the pizza place intervened. They arrested 2 people at the scene. I have not let Christina out of my sight, she is resting. Every part of her body is badly bruised, it makes me cry just thinking about it. No broken bones. If you have children at Temple, tell them to be careful. Please keep Christina Lauletta in your thoughts.”
Well, another black Philadelphia Inquirer columnist - Jenice Armstrong - now is on the attack against whites who dare call the mass black mob attacks on white people "racial" in nature. 

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Who’s Racist? by LINH DINH

Street Scene Near Temple University, 2016
This is not new. In 2014, five black girls, aged 17, 15, 15, 15 and 14, committed three separate attacks on random white people at TempleUniversity. Struck across the face with a brick, a 19-year-old white student suffered a fractured jaw and nearly had her teeth knocked out. Her 15-year-old assailant, Zaria Estes, was given a 2 ½-6 year sentence.
Across America, gangs of blacks have beaten random people for decades, just for the sport of it. This cathartic recreation has been dubbed wilding, catch and wreck, knock out game or flash mob, and it can happen at parks, shopping malls, state fairs or even your living room.
In 2012, a mentally-handicapped woman was relaxing on her stoop in Chester, just outside Philadelphia, when she was attacked by six black teenaged girls. When the terrified woman tried to flee inside, they rushed into her living room to continue the savage beating. Had these girls not posted their exhilarating workout on FaceBook, they might never have been caught.
A white bartender at my neighborhood dive was attacked, just outside her front door, by a group of black kids around 12 years old. After throwing a rock at her head and knocking her down, they kicked her a few times as she curled up on the ground, then they scattered. “Just like that, it was over. All I could do was go inside and cry.”
Not surprisingly, the latest incident at TempleUniversity has received scant media attention. Though AP did cover it, it never pointed out that these were racial crimes. As usual, only “teens” are fingered, with their race not mentioned. Had mobs of whites attacked random blacks, the entire world would have known about it by now.
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US-backed jihad and the stamping out of Syria’s Christians

ria’s Christians are finding it’s easier to forgive an enemy than to forgive their erstwhile friend, Uncle Sam.
Virginia state senator Richard Black traveled to Syria last week on a three-day trip last week to support Syrian President Bashar al-Assad and highlight a series of American policy missteps that are helping to annihilate Christianity in Syria.
A damaged painting of Christ lies on the ground in the Syrian Orthodox Um al-Zinar church in Homs.
A damaged painting of Christ lies on the ground in the Syrian Orthodox Um al-Zinar church in Homs.
Sen. Black isn’t the only one concerned over the threatened elimination of Christians in the Middle East via an ongoing US policy of overthrowing foreign governments and replacing them with al-Qaeda-laced jihadists who oppose democracy and human rights. Other US officials such as Sen. Rand Paul (R-Ky), Rep. Tulsi Gabbard (D-HI) and Rep. Austin Scott (R-GA), share Black’s alarm.[1]
Such stumbles are giving rise to perceptions that the US is secretly supporting ISIS and al-Qaeda. In April, the Military Times reported that one in three Iraqis think the US is supporting ISIS, while theWashington Post reported that 90% of Iraqis regard the US as an enemy.[2]
What happened to western values?
As the former US ambassador to Saudi Arabia Chas Freeman noted, “our policy has consisted of funneling weapons to Syrian and foreign opponents of the Assad government, some of whom rival our worst enemies in their fanaticism and savagery.
Adding fuel to the fire are the still classified 28 pages of the 9/11 report regarding Saudi Arabia’s alleged role in the attack on the Twin Towers. Mideast Christians have also come to regard the US and its allies as serving a Saudi agenda to export extremist Arab Gulf Wahhabism to the Mediterranean, while extinguishing religious minorities.
In a September 2015 Catholic Herald article, Ed West observed “there is something especially sinister about the way our governments have followed a Wahhabi-led scheme to overthrow a secular dictatorship, a revolution that would almost certainly endanger Christians in the land of St. Paul”— in reference to the biblical Apostle Paul who spread Christianity from the cradle of Syria out to the western world in the first century.[3]
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Wednesday, October 26, 2016

Sabrina Rubin Erdely’s Malice in Blunderland - Taki's Magazine

If you want to understand Hillary Clinton’s campaign for president, a good place to start is the current libel trial against Rolling Stone for publishing Sabrina Rubin Erdely’s ridiculous hate hoax article, “A Rape on Campus: A Brutal Assault and a Struggle for Justice at UVA.”
As I pointed out in Takimag on Dec. 3, 2014, Rolling Stone posted Erdely’s 9,000-word blood libel on Nov. 19 about how a U. of Virginia freshman coed named Jackie had been gang-raped on broken glass by seven fraternity brothers as part of an initiation ritual.
That night a mob of Social Justice Warriors reenacted their own Kristallnacht, smashing the windows of the Phi Kappa Psi frat house. (No one has ever been arrested for this hate crime.)
The fraternity’s litigation against Rolling Stone is upcoming, but the current trial is over the $7.85 million case brought by Nicole Eramo, the UVA bureaucrat who counseled Jackie Coakley. Erdely portrayed Eramo as a sort of sonderkommando in charge of covering up all the young women raped by the vicious blond white male Republican power structure at UVA.
That the people who knew Coakley best at UVA didn’t take her ever-changing lies seriously just convinced Erdely that they were all part of the rape-culture conspiracy too.
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Tuesday, October 25, 2016

Hundreds of Blacks Attack White People and Taunt Police on Temple University campus in Philadelphia

Again, we move closer to The Happening

No, not that stupid Mark Wahlberg movie, where plants talk to one another, convincing humans to kill each other as a defense mechanism. 

We move closer to the moment a mob of black attack the wrong white person, who is not only carrying a concealed handgun, but uses it to defend himself and his family. 

The Day the EBT Card Runs Out is a frightening scenario that is reminiscent of the zombie apocalypse scenario in the old George Romero films, with bites infecting humans and turning them into slow, prodding, carnivorous undead; The Happening will be an event fueled by black people on social media and their allies in the corporate media that will quickly morph into a conflagration untamable in its ferocity.

And for one simple reason: the originator of the The Happening, the white person attacked by the mob of blacks, will instantly become a hero to millions of white people who have already been designated by the establishment as 'irredeemable' and 'deplorable'.

Though few are paying attention, it almost happened this weekend in Philadelphia, not far from the Liberty Bell. [4 Juveniles Arrested in Violent Mob at Temple University: As many as 100 young people were involved in disturbances with some carrying out attacks on students, police and a police animal, authorities said, NBC Philadelphia, 10-24-16]:

Four juveniles were arrested in a series of flash mob-style attacks on Temple University's campus this weekend that left students and police officers hurt, police and university officials said.
Groups of young people, estimated to number between 20 to 100, roved the school's North Philadelphia campus Friday night for nearly two hours causing havoc, authorities said. 
Students were punched and kicked, an officer tossed to the ground and stones were thrown at passing cars, police said. Officers from three agencies — the Philadelphia Police Department, Temple University police and SEPTA police —responded to the incidents. 
As many as six Temple students were hurt in the attacks as they walked around campus between 8 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. that night, along with a university police officer and a Philadelphia police horse.  

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Sparta's Secret Weapon: Women

Sparta's power is usually attributed to the incomparable Spartan army -- and sometimes the factors that contributed to the creation of that army: Sparta's education system, it's unique constitution, it's laws, discipline and ethos. The importance of Spartan women is almost wholly overlooked. 

Yet the importance of women to any economy has been increasingly recognized and acknowledged over the last quarter century.  Raising female literacy has become an important goal of international aid organizations, because no factor is more important in decreasing both infant mortality and birthrates than female literacy.  Indeed, various studies demonstrate a strong inverse relationship between levels of female education and poverty. Female literacy is often used as measure of development when comparing nations and regions. More recently, development and aid programs have shifted their focus from grants to governments and male dominated organizations to micro-credits to women.

When applied to Ancient Greece, of course, the modern approach appears fatally flawed. No one can seriously argue that Athens was “under-developed” or that it was poor – or can they? After all, based on factors such as literacy, infant mortality, and longevity not to mention per capita income and income distribution, Athens would certainly be rated an undeveloped or “less developed” country today!

Yet by ancient measures of wealth, Athens was comparatively well off – even if, as Thucydides argued, the monuments it built with tribute money sent from its subject cities created the impression of a city twice as rich and powerful as it “really” was.  On this point, however, I take issue with Thucydides: any city that can force other cities to pay for a monumental building program in a distant metropolis deserves to be seen as a great power. (EU take note! The Greeks ares still doing it!) Thucydides was, however, trying to make another point: that monuments alone do not constitute power – a point he underlined by saying later generations would underestimate Spartan power if they judged it on the basis of its monuments.
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Neandertal DNA Affects Modern Ethnic Difference in Immune Response

Two studies may explain why people of African descent respond more strongly to infection, and are more prone to autoimmune diseases

DNA acquired from breeding with Neanderthals may explain why people of European descent respond differently to infection than those of African descent, two studies suggest. The findings might also offer insight into why people of African descent are more prone to autoimmune diseases caused by an overactive immune system.
In a paper published on October 20 in Cell, geneticist Luis Barreiro of the University of Montreal in Canada and his colleagues collected blood samples from 80 African Americans and 95 people of European descent. From each sample, they isolated a type of immune cell called macrophages, which engulf and destroy bacteria, and grew these cells in a dish. Next, they infected each culture with two types of bacteria and measured how the cells responded. Macrophages from African Americans, they found, killed the bacteria three times faster than those of European Americans.
The researchers then measured how gene expression changed in response to the infection. About 30% of the approximately 12,000 genes that they tested were expressed differently between the two groups, even before infection. And many of the genes whose activity changed the most during the immune reaction had sequences that were very similar between Europeans and Neanderthals, but not Africans.

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Sunday, October 23, 2016

MERV BENDLE: The Suicide of the West

A treasonous, self-lacerating and nihilistic worldview is now institutionalized throughout academia, the press and political class, which funds with taxpayer dollars the very activists and agitators whose goal it is to sow the ideological contagion of shame and self-loathing
west suicide IICan the West save itself? Or will it decline and collapse, like all the great civilizations of the past? There are many components of civilizational decline, but one of the most important is demography, involving a plummeting birthrate and a large scale invasion of legal and illegal immigrants, as I pointed out in an earlier Quadrant article, “How Civilisations Die”. This is complemented by another component, which involves the collapse of the culture that sustains the civilization, usually involving the treason of the intellectual and political elites. These become cultural quislings, turning their backs on the very culture that sustains them in their privilege, proudly declaring themselves enemies of their own civilization, and working actively to undermine it, effectively handing over control to the aggressive invaders.
The paradigm for this intellectual treason was established by the Comintern nearly a century ago, in the aftermath of the Russian Revolution, when Lenin decided that the new Soviet Union slave state would only survive if it was able to foment revolution in the West and could mobilize the intelligentsia to achieve this. The poisonous message these intellectuals were to carry, an ideological contagion, was enunciated vividly by the leading French communist ideologue, Louis Aragon, in 1925:
We will destroy this civilization that you cherish … Western world, you are condemned to death … We will awaken everywhere the germs of confusion and malaise. We are the agitators of the mind … those who will always hold out our hands to the enemy.”
This treasonous, self-lacerating, and nihilistic worldview is now institutionalized throughout Western academia and it has an ideological stranglehold over political activism, as we see in Australia with the Green-Left. These academics and activists live in a parallel universe where the source of all evil in the world is their own society, in which they posture as reluctantly privileged rebels. Consequently, as Pascal Bruckner observes in The Tyranny of Guilt: An Essay on Western Masochism (2010), “nowadays all it takes to attack Europe is a bit of conformism” to the all-pervasive hatred of the West that constitutes the intellectual monoculture of our society.
The West must repent continuously and unreservedly for the vast litany of sins for which it is held responsible. Indeed, “from existentialism to deconstructionism, all of modern thought can be reduced to a mechanical denunciation of the West”, which is depicted as “the very figure of Satan”. According to this fashionable nihilism, “we Europeans are born with a burden of vices and ugliness that marks us like stigmata”.  Indeed, “a curse is hidden behind our civilization that corrupts its meaning and mocks its grandeur … The whole world hates us, and we deserve it.”

Australia In Three Books

Settling on three books that speak of Australia was difficult for every reason that it should be: the richness and quality of that choice and because, in taking a snapshot of literature one sees how inextricable books are with personal expression, and their vital role in representation. A childhood favourite is here along with books that fracture dominant narratives, giving us marginalised voices, repressed histories. In the darkroom of stories brought together one hopes to arrive at an image of who and how we are.
9780670077090 my-place-sally-morgan3 winter
My Place (1987)
This book was on our shelf when I was young and at different times my parents recommended it to me. I read it only recently, and I realise now that it’s rare they both told me about the same book. Sally Morgan takes us into the past to document how she came to learn of her Indigenous Australian heritage. It is her journey back, both to the stories and to the land of her family.
I have long been preoccupied with questions of memory and place, recollection and amnesia, the preservation and destruction of stories. The searching quality of Morgan’s work helps us to see how one tries to assemble a story in the face of dislocation and disempowerment, working against the cultural amnesia that is both product and aftermath of colonial violence and the racism embedded deeply in Australia.
Yet it feels an empowering work, of claiming the right to one’s own story. With her mother, husband and children, Morgan visits family, old acquaintances of her relatives, and the land. There are long car rides and plane journeys. There is joy and family and love, arguments and jokes and tears. Often she will tell us only that the weight of emotion—at those moments of recognition when we are told something that connects us to the dead—could only be conveyed in a look between Morgan and her mother.
As I seek to convey in my own novel, to speak one’s memories is a kind of elemental art, the sharing of stories. The repression of stories feeds amnesia, or fuels an inequitable narrative. It is important that My Place is told in Morgan’s words, as an Indigenous Australian writer, but also in the uninterrupted monologues of her relatives, tape-recorded by Morgan. In this way her book is memoir but it is more. At these times, Morgan steps out of the narration, as if literally walking off the stage, so that her family members tell their stories in their own words. Her approach of layered narratives struck me as the truest form of art.
Old books sometimes tell a history of their reading: one particular page I folded down in our copy of My Place had already been dog-eared by someone else before me—maybe my parents or the person with a name unknown to me, scrawled in blue ink on the inside of the front cover. I wonder now what line it was the person saw and wanted to remember. For me it was this one, from Morgan’s uncle:
I want my story finished. I want every­one to read it. Arthur Corunna’s story! I might be famous. You see, it’s important, because then maybe they’ll understand how hard it’s been for the blackfella to live the way he wants. I’m part of history, that’s how I look on it. Some people read history, don’t they?

How Half Of America Lost Its F**king Mind

I'm going to explain the Donald Trump phenomenon in three movies. And then some text.
There's this universal shorthand that epic adventure movies use to tell the good guys from the bad. The good guys are simple folk from the countryside ...
Lionsgate Films
... while the bad guys are decadent assholes who live in the city and wear stupid clothes:
Lionsgate Films
In Star Wars, Luke is a farm boy ...
... while the bad guys live in a shiny space station:
In Braveheart, the main character (Dennis Braveheart) is a simple farmer ...
Paramount Pictures
... and the dastardly Prince Shithead lives in a luxurious castle and wears fancy, foppish clothes:
Paramount Pictures
The theme expresses itself in several ways -- primitive vs. advanced, tough vs. delicate, masculine vs. feminine, poor vs. rich, pure vs. decadent, traditional vs. weird. All of it is code for rural vs. urban. That tense divide between the two doesn't exist because of these movies, obviously. These movies used it as shorthand because the divide already existed.
We country folk are programmed to hate the prissy elites. That brings us to Trump.
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Let the world know: Germany is going down

Thanks to DUBLINMICK at Here Comes The Sun
5th October, 2015
Pls. spread this report as widely as you can, put it into international forums and into mailing lists.  The world must know what is going on in Germany.

About the writer

I’m German by birth and heritage, it does not matter if I’m male or female and I’ve decided not to give my real name, in order to protect my family. I live in the southern part of Germany and I’ve got grown up kids, young adults.
My family tree has been documented until 500 years back into the past, my forefathers came from Silesia, an aristrocatic family which as always been strongly connected to land and people as goodhearted, protecting keepers. A high education was standard in this family, there were lawyers, factory owners, architects, priests, doctors, inventors etc.   During WWII they became expelled from there, not only lost all their property and wealth, but also young children who died from sickness and weakness along the roadside while they had to flee from the east into the west. One can well say that all these expelled families were deeply traumatized. My mom was only 13 years old when all this happend and during the rest of her life she has never truely been able to overcome all of these dark experiences. When I was a young chield I was used to hear my grandparents and my mom talking about the horror of war, the horror of not being welcome in the west and about the fear that something like this might happen again.
They were not aware that I was listening, as they thought I was asleep, but what I heard caused a big fear inside my young mind, that I might ever be forced to experience all of this by myself, that I might loose all that was so dear to me, and during my sleep it turned into nightmares.
The reason why I’m telling this to you is to let you know that I’m personally involved into the “refugee” topic based on the history of my family, I’m an empathic person, I’m deeply connected to Germany, the German culture and tradition, but at the same side open to all cultures of the world, I’m aware about the fact that the majority of this world’s people just want to live in peace, make their livelyhood, want to have some enjoyments, a home and enough food –  if their governments just let them. Same I’m deeply connected to God. I have left the institution of church – in my eyes merely a club – but I call myself an “employee” of Christ.
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Germans Are Leaving Germany 'In Droves'

  • More than 1.5 million Germans, many of them highly educated, left Germany during the past decade. — Die Welt.
  • Germany is facing a spike in migrant crime, including an epidemic of rapes and sexual assaults. Mass migration is also accelerating the Islamization of Germany. Many Germans appear to be losing hope about the future direction of their country.
  • "We refugees... do not want to live in the same country with you. You can, and I think you should, leave Germany. And please take Saxony and the Alternative for Germany (AfD) with you.... Why do you not go to another country? We are sick of you!" — Aras Bacho an 18-year-old Syrian migrant, in Der Freitag, October 2016.
  • A real estate agent in a town near Lake Balaton, a popular tourist destination in western Hungary, said that 80% of the Germans relocating there cite the migration crisis as the main reason for their desire to leave Germany.
  • "I believe that Islam does not belong to Germany. I regard it as a foreign entity which has brought the West more problems than benefits. In my opinion, many followers of this religion are rude, demanding and despise Germany." — A German citizen who emigrated from Germany, in an "Open Letter to the German Government."
  • "I believe that immigration is producing major and irreversible changes in German society. I am angry that this is happening without the direct approval of German citizens. ... I believe that it is a shame that in Germany Jews must again be afraid to be Jews." — A German citizen who emigrated from Germany, in an "Open Letter to the German Government."
  • "My husband sometimes says he has the feeling that we are now the largest minority with no lobby. For each group there is an institution, a location, a public interest, but for us, a heterosexual married couple with two children, not unemployed, neither handicapped nor Islamic, for people like us there is no longer any interest." — "Anna," in a letter to the Mayor of Munich about her decision to move her family out of the city because migrants were making her life there impossible.

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Wolf vs Dog Intelligence Test - Bang Goes The Theory - Brit Lab - BBC

Friday, October 21, 2016

An Interview with Author and Philosopher Brett Stevens

So I’m starting a new feature of my site. It’s a series of interviews focusing on interesting and unique writers, artists, thinkers and whatever that I find on Our first interview comes from a young Alt-Right thinker and philosopher named Brett Stevens. Brett has written a fascinating book on Nihilism called “Nihilism: A Philosophy Based on Nothingness and Eternity.”
He blogs at and can be found on Gab at
And with that, here we go….
  1. So tell me a little about your background. Where are you from, what is your family like, what was your youth like?
I grew up in Texas to a normal family with a strong work ethic. My youth was spent in the forest. I did not watch television or spend time on sports. I just went out and hung out with the trees, animals and plants. When I was not doing that, I read the classics of Western literature and philosophy from a relatively young age. It was pretty much a top-notch childhood.
In my early teens, I became involved in the bulletin board community, back when people called each other with dial-up modems. I began running bulletin boards myself at about that time, and moved into the hacker community, where I learned quite a bit about how people try to control each other, and how to break that control.
  1. What got you interested in philosophy? Who were some of your earliest influences, and how have they shaped your interest in philosophy today?
Since I spent most of my time outdoors, it took awhile to get into reading, but when I did it all happened very quickly. My family home had an extensive library of literary classics and philosophy, and so I stumbled across Kant and Nietzsche, but really found a voice with Plato, who remains my biggest enduring influence.
Interestingly, however, my introduction to philosophy came from two sources: the forest and a children’s book named The Wump World by Bill Peet. In the forest, all learning is motivated by the self and achieved through experimentation or deep intuitive thought, and I spent many hours just thinking about the nature of reality and being alive, using the mathematical structures I saw in nature as a guide.
Somewhere in my early years, I read the Bill Peet book, which is about a spacefaring race of people-like creatures who arrive on a beautiful green planet. In a zeal for comfort, or maybe a desire to be important, they tear the whole place down and cover it in concrete, building great cities. Then they notice it is polluted, complain a lot, and zip on to the next planet to do the same to it…
On the surface, the book is about the environment; underneath, it is about the void. Without a sense of purpose, humans become consumers who take complex structures and reduce them to one-dimensional ones, which results in “unintended consequences” like pollution and the kind of modern misery I saw when I went into the big city. This, I realized, was the same question Plato asked: how do we live without self-destructing?
This question continues to guide my life. I view it as the biggest challenge for any species: how to have intelligence and sanity as well. Currently civilization in the West is not doing so well on this front, but we are not alone in facing this. It seems to me to be why we see so few advanced civilizations on earth or among the stars.
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LIFESTYLE Standing Next To an Ugly Person Makes You More Attractive, Study Finds

It’s time to search for uglier buddies: A recent study revealed that  the phenomenon known as the “ugly friend effect” may actually be real.
The research, conducted by Dr. Nicholas Furl of London’s University of Royal Holloway, proved that people are determined to be more or less attractive by others depending on how ugly or attractive the person standing beside them looks, reports International Business Times.
Furl, whose study was published in Psychological Science, stated on Friday that when individuals are photographed next to an ugly friend, they will be perceived to be more beautiful or more handsome to the “beholder”.
In his research, Furl tasked 40 participants to rate pictures of different faces for attractiveness using two different conditions.
For the first instance, the researcher asked the participants to provide scores for the attractiveness level of individuals who were shown to be alone.
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At Crime Night Out in 80% Black Selma, Alabama, Black Youth Rap "Put the Guns Down” in a Fruitless Bid to End Black on Black Violence

PK Note: Newest podcast is up and it's a big one. Former Twitter superstar Conservative Pundit, now the highly entertaining, satirical Hillary PR Team (@OnMessageForHer) joined me for his first ever podcast interview to talk Wikileaks and the 2016 campaign

There's literally nothing funnier in the world than what's happening in presently 80 percent black Selma, Alabama. 

Remember: it is this city that presently serves as the moral compass for America, guiding us in a direction few dare criticize for it would mean those white cops who dared stand for law and order on the Edmund Pettus Bridge back in 1965 are the actual heroes in the Selma Saga. 

Every year, politicians, academicians, actors/actresses, celebrities, and other pitchmen and purveyors of modernity flock to Selma to walk across the Edmund Pettus Bridge in a show of solidarity against white people; and, hilariously, once the cameras leave and every last ounce of moral virtue can be harvested from the march, the majority black residents of Selma get back to robbing, shooting, and killing one another (they do all of this when they aren't busy turning the city into just another representation of Africa in America). 

Take in point, this story. [Hundreds attend crime night out, Selma Times Journal, 10-13-16]:
Several hundred people attended the city of Selma’s Crime Night Out Thursday at the Selma Amphitheater. The Selma Police Department, Selma Fire Department, Alabama Law Enforcement Agency, CARE Ambulance and more first responders used the special night to interact with the community. “[The event is] very important for the youth. Right now, they need guidance. 
 We’ve dropped the ball, a lot of us as parents, but as far as getting the message to the young kids, that’s what we need to do,” said James Johnson, who attended the event. 
“Having a gathering like this means a lot, coming together as one.” The Selma High School band performed, along with the Selma High cheerleaders, Selma High choir and Concordia College Alabama’s band.  
Representatives from several city departments were on hand with posters and information to talk to people in the community. “I’m out here to have fun,” Johnson said. “I had to see my grandson perform, Trey Johnson, they did a rap song “Put the Guns Down” which in Selma, that’s what we need to do.”
Before white rule/white civilization was overwhelmed, was it ever necessary for a Selma where "Jim Crow" was present to have black children sing songs about black people "Putting the Guns Down" to end the scourge of black-on-black crime? 

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Thursday, October 20, 2016

(((Their))) Plot Against America

“The globalist cabal” is an anti-Semitic dog whistle!

Bret Stephens is so triggered about Trump’s talk of the global power structure.

There was nothing in the speech about the Jews.
In fact, Trump’s speech in West Palm Beach about the global power structure was likely written by his top aide Stephen Miller, who is Jewish himself. Still, all of this talk about globalist cabals, the global power structure, the donor class, and the nexus of hedge fund managers, international bankers and corrupt media elites who have rigged the system to their own advantage… well, let’s just say that for the country’s top journalists that arrow hits a little close to home, doesn’t it? Feeling uncomfortable much?
It almost sounds like someone is afraid of being noticed. Trump has got them all sniffing around there!
They Live, We Sleep.


From the swan that Siddhartha nursed as a boy to the fantastical Garuda—Andrea Miller explores the intriguing role that birds play in Buddhist mythology and teachings.

Crows, six-panel screen, Japan, Edo period / Eugene Fuller Memorial Collection, Seattle Art Museum.
Crows, six-panel screen, Japan, Edo period / Eugene Fuller Memorial Collection, Seattle Art Museum.
In my freshman year of college, my religious studies class was at the sleepy hour of two o’clock, and to make matters worse the professor was hypnotically soft-spoken and wore tired shades of brown. So on the day that he slowly enumerated the four noble truths on the board, I failed to experience the flash of insight, which many Buddhist converts talk about; the only thing I felt was my heavy eyelids.
Then I glimpsed movement.
I was sitting by the window—sunlight pouring in—and a dark, glossy bird I didn’t have a name for had landed on the stone windowsill outside. If it weren’t for the glass, I could have touched it—I was that close to its iridescent purple and green sheen, blunt tail, and yellow bill. Watching the bird tilting its head as it looked at me with alert, shiny eyes, I was suddenly wholly focused.
I’d never before paid much attention to birds, but for me this particular one was what Zen master Thich Nhat Hanh calls “a bell of mindfulness.” The bird woke me up to the present moment.
It was inevitable: I became both a Buddhist and a birdwatcher.
For me, birding is a form of meditation—it’s just watching, just listening. I appreciate how birding encourages equanimity, how it helps me rest in ambiguity and uncertainty. In the field, I get a glimpse of small, brown wings disappearing through the branches of an oak. Then I look through my bird books and see page after page of almost indistinguishable little brown birds with their subtle markings and minor differences. Did the bird I see have yellow or tan legs? Was its beak straight or did it curve? I can’t positively identify the bird and I have to find some peace with that.
It’s easy to find symbolism in birds—in the way they take flight, in the way they preen and nest and sing. Poets have long made wordy use of their wings, while mystics have revered them. In Buddhism, birds are used to teach ethics and concepts. They are metaphors for our muddled, unskillful selves, and also represent our best, no-self selves. Buddhist bird lore goes all the way back to the beginning, or so the story goes.
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