There’ll Be No Whites In 200 Years, That’s A Good Thing -Wilfred Reilly Vs. Jared Taylor of AmRen (Video)

PROFESSOR WILFRED REILLY. THINKS WHITE GENOCIDE IS A GOOD THING.

Here we have between 8 and 9 minutes of selected footage from a two hour debate that took place in 2016.

Published on Apr 16, 2017

The hypocrisy of “diversity is our greatest strength” is such bullshit. Wilfred Reilly argues that race mixing will make a better human being and that there’ll be no more whites in 200 years, claiming that’s a good thing. The proof is all around us that the world will have billions of black Africans, brown Hispanics, Middle-Easterners and East Asians. It is whites and only whites that are being phased out. This disgusting genocide of people of white European descent is not a literal genocide for all of you people who want to strawman me. It is a genocide in the sense policies have been enacted and the gates have been opened, allowing for the inevitable demise and disappearance of white people. This would NEVER happen to another race, especially if it was white people doing it to another. Wake up and stop living in denial. Stop treating people like myself as some evil mustached, bald headed Nazis for being concerned for our race. No one here wants to kill off other races, and it shouldn’t happen to us.

Counter-Currents offers the story of the debate.

Amren offers the whole of Jared Taylor’s defense for the existence of the white race.

Two hours of the full debate:

Inspirational Quote of the Day: One about Tax Slavery

When I was an economics professor, the libertarian faculty would sometimes bring up the name Nozick, as if he were a god.

Excerpt from Wikipedia

Robert Nozick (/ˈnoʊzɪk/; November 16, 1938 – January 23, 2002) was an American philosopher. He held the Joseph Pellegrino University Professorship at Harvard University, and was president of the American Philosophical Association. He is best known for his book Anarchy, State, and Utopia (1974), a libertarian answer to John Rawls’ A Theory of Justice (1971). His other work involved decision theory and epistemology.

Nozick was born in Brooklyn. His mother was born Sophie Cohen, and his father was a Jew from the Russian shtetl who had been born with the name of Cohen and who ran a small business.

For Anarchy, State, and Utopia (1974) Nozick received a National Book Award in category Philosophy and Religion.[2] There, Nozick argues that only a minimal state “limited to the narrow functions of protection against force, theft, fraud, enforcement of contracts, and so on” could be justified without violating people’s rights. For Nozick, a distribution of goods is just if brought about by free exchange among consenting adults from a just starting position, even if large inequalities subsequently emerge from the process. Nozick appealed to the Kantian idea that people should be treated as ends (what he termed ‘separateness of persons’), not merely as a means to some other end.

The Examined Life (1989), pitched to a broader public, explores love, death, faith, reality, and the meaning of life. According to Stephen Metcalf, Nozick expresses serious misgivings about capitalist libertarianism, going so far as to reject much of the foundations of the theory on the grounds that personal freedom can sometimes only be fully actualized via a collectivist politics and that wealth is at times justly redistributed via taxation to protect the freedom of the many from the potential tyranny of an overly selfish and powerful few.[12] Nozick suggests that citizens who are opposed to wealth redistribution which fund programs they object to, should be able to opt out by supporting alternative government approved charities with an added 5% surcharge.[13] However, Jeff Riggenbach has noted that “…in an interview conducted in July 2001, he stated that he had never stopped self-identifying as a libertarian. And Roderick Long reports that in his last book, Invariances, [Nozick] identified voluntary cooperation as the ‘core principle’ of ethics, maintaining that the duty not to interfere with another person’s ‘domain of choice’ is ‘[a]ll that any society should (coercively) demand’; higher levels of ethics, involving positive benevolence, represent instead a ‘personal ideal’ that should be left to ‘a person’s own individual choice and development.’ And that certainly sounds like an attempt to embrace libertarianism all over again. My own view is that Nozick’s thinking about these matters evolved over time and that what he wrote at any given time was an accurate reflection of what he was thinking at that time.”[14]

Good News: A-listers join Trump in skipping W.H. Correspondents’ Dinner Hosted by Sand Nagger “Comedian”

HASSAN MINHAJ. THE KEBAB IS ALLEGEDLY A COMEDIAN.

While President Donald Trump was holding a campaign style rally in Pennsylvania Saturday night, the anti-Trump press was holding its annual dinner. The President was wise to avoid this clusterfreak of an unfunny roast of the President and his people.

New York Daily News

The annual Washington gala nicknamed the “nerd prom” lived up to that name Saturday.

President Trump wasn’t the only bold-faced name to skip the White House Correspondents’ Dinner.

The annual gathering of reporters and Washington power brokers was also missing the scores of A-list celebrities who attended in years past.

The only bonafide star who showed up this year was actor Matthew Modine — a far cry from recent dinners that drew the likes of singer Barbra Streisand, actress Sofia Vergara and Giants receiver Odell Beckham Jr.

Still, the black-tie gala wasn’t as dull as the crowd thanks to headliner Hasan Minhaj.

The “Daily Show” correspondent relentlessly ridiculed Trump, who opted to hold a campaign-like rally in Pennsylvania rather than face a press corps he loves to mock.

“I get why Donald Trump didn’t want to be roasted tonight,” Minhaj said. “By the looks of him he’s been roasting nonstop for the past 70 years.”

Minhaj drew howls of laughter when he brought up that Trump abstains from booze.

“Donald Trump does not touch alcohol, which is really respectable,” Minhaj said. “But think about that. That means every statement, every interview, every tweet — completely sober.

“How is that possible? He tweets at 3 a.m. sober. Who’s tweeting at 3 a.m. sober?”

Minhaj playfully hit the press for criticizing Trump’s penchant for playing golf.

The President has hit the links 19 times since taking office.

“People in the media say that Donald Trump goes golfing too much,” Minhaj said.

“Do you want to know what he’s not doing when he’s golfing — being President. Let the man putt-putt.

“Every time Trump goes golfing, the headline should read, ‘Trump golfing, apocalypse delayed.’”

Minhaj also ripped several key members of the Trump administration, all of whom also declined to attend.

The comedian noted White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer’s combative style and recent statement downplaying the Holocaust.

“How many people do you know can turn a press briefing into a full-blown Mel Gibson traffic stop?” Minhaj said.

Minhaj said Attorney General Jeff Sessions missed the dinner because “he was doing a pre-Civil War enactment.”

“On his RSVP, he wrote no,” Minhaj added, “which happens to be his second favorite N-word.”

The headliner also took aim at Trump adviser Steve Bannon, who has been accused of being a white nationalist.

“Is Steve Bannon here?” Minhaj said. “I do not see Steve Bannon. Not see, Steve Bannon. Not see, Steve Bannon. Not see, Steve Bannon.”

Go to the video of the dinner and down vote it. I just did.

Untold Successes of President Trump’s First 100 Days

Investors Business Daily

Whether you agree or disagree with the Trump administration’s actions so far, the first 100 days have offered a tireless pace.

And though my organization has not agreed with every policy decision, his administration has employed a thoughtful approach in a number of areas that has yielded significant victories that will help millions of Americans improve their lives.

That’s the untold story of the first 100 days.

Start with the most consequential victory to the future of our country: the confirmation of Justice Neil Gorsuch to the Supreme Court. Vacancies on our nation’s highest court are exceptionally rare.

Not since Ronald Reagan has a president confirmed more than two Supreme Court justices in a four- or eight-year term—in his first 100 days, President Trump already has half that.

Even rarer are confirmation processes executed as flawlessly as Justice Gorsuch’s. This started from the very beginning, after the unexpected passing of Justice Antonin Scalia last February.

In what proved to be one of the smartest strategic moves of 2016, then-candidate Trump brought in constitutional experts to assemble a list of the most qualified candidates and promised to nominate someone from it if elected.

This helped unite many wary Republican voters in key states who viewed this list as proof of President Trump’s conservative bona fides.

After inauguration, it took President Trump just 12 days to nominate Justice Gorsuch. His team worked with outside organizations like Judicial Crisis Network, Concerned Veterans for America, the Federalist Society, and others to ensure Justice Gorsuch had support on the airwaves, on the ground, and on Capitol Hill.

These herculean efforts paid off: After throwing the kitchen sink at Justice Gorsuch, progressives couldn’t pick off a single GOP vote for his confirmation. At 49-years-old, Justice Gorsuch could affect the direction of the country for three decades or more.

The Trump administration has also demonstrated a thoughtful, deliberate strategy to regulatory reform. This was another key campaign promise, and for good reason: Federal regulations cost the economy nearly $1.9 trillion in 2015 alone. That’s nearly $15,000 for every U.S. household each year, representing lost income and higher costs for many essential needs.

Here again, President Trump acted quickly and on the advice of highly-respected experts in federal regulations.

After being sworn in on January 20, he issued an order freezing the implementation of all pending regulations until they are approved by his administration.

He followed that up 10 days later with an executive order requiring that any federal agency proposing a new regulation also identify two regulations to be repealed. This will undoubtedly help lessen the burden on American businesses and families that’s been building for decades.

President Trump has also begun unwinding specific regulations that have made life harder for American families. That includes the Environmental Protection Agency’s carbon rules, which would have increased annual electricity bills by hundreds of dollars.

It includes reviewing the 22,000 pages of regulations passed under Dodd-Frank, which have made it harder for mom ‘n’ pop stores to get a loan and keep their businesses going. And it includes delaying Obama’s “Fiduciary Rule,” which would make it much more costly for retirees to receive financial advice.

The theme among these executive actions is the same: They are helping ordinary Americans afford a bigger slice of their own American dream.

The administration has also worked with Congress to repeal 13 Obama-era regulations via the Congressional Review Act — 12 more than Presidents George W. Bush and Obama combined.

Regulations like the EPA’s “Stream Protection Rule,” which would have eliminated up to one-third of remaining coal-mining jobs. These communities have been devastated by the war on coal, with many having among the highest unemployment rates in the country.

For the first time in years, families — many of which have been miners for five generations or more — can breathe a sigh of relief that their way of life might be able to go on.

This thoughtful, methodical approach to both the Supreme Court confirmation and regulatory reform will provide benefits to families across the country.

But they also provide something else: a blueprint for how to be successful on bigger reforms to come. That includes both health care and tax reform, which if done right, can help millions of people improve their lives.

To be sure, we believe some of the administration’s executive actions and policy positions will prove counterproductive. And in those cases, we’ll push them to consider more productive alternatives.

But through his first 100 days, President Trump has enacted many reforms that will move the country in the right direction. We will support those positive efforts every step of the way.

100 Days of Trump Celebrated with Campaign Style Rally

Watch the video and enjoy President Trump blast the (((media))) and the other enemies of working class people.

As usual, the reporting is slanted against Trump. Read around that fake news and savor the victory.

HARRISBURG — President Trump delivered a slashing, campaign-style speech here to mark his 100th day in office, accusing the media of lying about his success and saying he would rather spend the day with “much better people” in Pennsylvania than those in Washington.

“Make no mistake: We are just beginning in our fight to make America great again,” Trump told a raucous crowd at the Pennsylvania Farm Show Complex, many wearing his signature red “Make America Great Again” hats. “We are keeping one promise after another and, frankly, the people are really happy about it.”

He touted his placement of Justice Neil Gorsuch on the Supreme Court and scrapping of the Trans Pacific Partnership trade deal. But he got his biggest cheers with a sustained attack on the media, returning, nearly six months after Election Day, to the same themes that drove his campaign.

While Trump has come under criticism for failing to show progress on some of his biggest campaign pledges, he said the media has refused to give him credit and “deserves a very, very big fat failing grade.”

And in a sign that 100 days in the Oval Office have done little to change him, the president continued to boast about the crowds at his events, declaring that “we have a lot of people standing outside” and that he “broke the all-time record for this arena.” Still, there were rows of empty seats and space on the floor as he spoke.

Trump spoke just 40 miles from Gettysburg, where in October he laid out a largely unaccomplished 10-point plan for his first 100 days in office. The rally also took place as the Capitol press corps mingled with celebrities at the annual White House Correspondents’ Dinner, a gala that has become a symbol of cozy ties between media, cultural, and economic elites. He had attended in the past but Trump became the first sitting president in more than three decades to skip the dinner.

“There’s another big gathering taking place tonight in Washington, D.C.,” he said to loud boos. “I could not possibly be more thrilled to be more than 100 miles away from the Washington swamp, spending my evening with all of you, and with a much, much larger crowd and much better people.”

Central Pennsylvania was a regular campaign stop during 2016, and in many ways Saturday’s rally was a mirror image of those events. Outside the complex, Democrats gathered to protest what they said would be devastating policies the president hopes to enact and said he had little to show for his first three months in office. Inside, effusive supporters had traveled hours – some from Michigan and New York – to join the rally, chant “U.S.A., U.S.A.!,” and roar as the president repeated familiar promises and catchphrases.

He painted a dark picture of dangerous immigrants flooding into the country, of police under siege and Islamic terrorism threatening Americans’ safety, promising to reverse those problems. He urged police to get several protesters at the site “outta here” as his supporters shouted at those who came to disrupt. Several people were walked out, including one man who shouted “Trump is a traitor” and held a Russian flag. State police held him briefly on the ground before escorting him out.

Despite his approval ratings hovering around 40 percent through most of his presidency, a historically low rating at this point, Trump’s aides have pushed hard to persuade the public his early days have been a major success. His team touted Trump’s moves to roll back Obama regulations and strike Syria. As he arrived in Harrisburg he toured a nearby wheelbarrow factory and signed two more executive orders he said were aimed at creating jobs.

“Promises Made. Promises Kept.” read one sign prominently displayed inside the Harrisburg arena. The Rolling Stones’ “You Can’t Always Get What You Want,” a favorite from the campaign trail, played over the loudspeakers.

Many of his biggest promises have languished, but Trump promised his supporters all would be well. “Don’t even worry about it — go home, go to sleep, rest assured,” he told the crowd, “we’re going to build that wall,” though he has not yet secured funding for it.

He touted his major tax overhaul, released Wednesday on one page, and his plan to finally repeal the Affordable Care Act, which is stuck in the mud in the Republican-controlled Congress.

This, Trump acknowledged, blaming Democrats for standing in the way. “I’ll be so angry at … all of the congressmen in this room if we don’t get that damn thing passed quickly,” he said of the repeal, then again assured supporters that Obamacare “is dead anyway” and will collapse.

His supporters — including many waiting in a line snaking through the vast farm complex parking lot — seemed to agree. They remain fiercely loyal and encouraged by his first few months. They blamed setbacks on congressional obstruction and activist judges and said they believed he was keeping his promises as best he could.

“No matter what he’s trying to do, he’s getting stopped,” said Jill Williams, 39, who drove four hours from Groton, N.Y., to attend the rally. “He’s the president. He should be able to overrule some things.”

She said she was especially disappointed by federal judges who blocked Trump’s ban on travel from several majority-Muslim countries.

Zachary Adam Perry, a York resident who served in Iraq in 2007, said he hopes Trump can hold his temper on the world stage, but approved of the president’s missile strikes in Syria.

“It’s time we show the terrorists that we are a nation that is forceful now. They see weakness and they jump on it,” said Perry, 30.

Brendon Gaylor, 22, a network technician at the state Department of Health, was attending his first Trump rally. He said he was a member of the alt-right, the far-right nationalist movement that embraced Trump early and fervently.

As for Trump’s first 100 days in office, “I thought it’d be a little easier to drain the swamp,” Gaylor said, “but 2018 is around the corner.”

Full speech:

Fun rally. Just like old times. Loving it.

Tranny Scholarships: Chicks with D*cks Collect $1,000

TRANNY TARA HUDSON. ELIGIBLE FOR AUTOMATIC SCHOLARSHIP.

I wonder if there’s bonus money for chopping off your ****.

I’m thinking of trolling the local university by donating money for a Nazi student to attend, with bonus money for a Swastika tat on his forehead. Let’s test the so-called inclusiveness and see if it only applies to faggots, nogs, and feminists.

Next up: Special scholarships of pedophiles.

Times of San Diego

Scholarships for transgender students are not uncommon, but Oceanside-based MiraCosta College is claiming to be the first college in America to fund such a project.

Called the Trans* Pride Scholarship, the endowment aims to provide a $1,000 grant every year.

“While members of the LGBT community experience marginalization, this marginalization is experienced most greatly by members of the transgender and gender nonconforming communities,” said Steven Deineh, co-adviser of the school’s Gender Sexuality Alliance Faculty.

“Scholarships and visible support for members of this at-risk community are critical right now as states like Indiana and North Carolina and highly visible government officials are disavowing the civil rights of transgender people under the auspices of religious freedom.”

Fundraising for the Trans* Pride Scholarship began in 2015 — a year after the college’s Gay Straight Alliance awarded its first $1,000 grant to student Geoffrey Koch.

Trans* Pride was created by a group of faculty, staff and students “concerned with traditional and historic barriers to higher education for transgender and gender nonconforming students,” the school said.

The scholarship will go to a “transgender or gender nonconforming student or active ally to this community,” said a news release.

Faculty, staff, students, members of the MiraCosta College Board of Trustees and community supporters gave to the scholarship endowment, the school said. The Gender Sexuality Alliance student club led a majority of the fundraising efforts with events such as the 6th Annual Queer Cupcake Party and 3rd Annual Royal Drag Show.

“Anyone, regardless of sexual orientation, gender identity, or gender expression is welcome to attend — or work for — MiraCosta College,” Deineh said.

Potential donors or anyone with questions can call 760-795-6777 or visit this website.

UC San Diego and San Diego State University also have potential transgender scholarships but as part of an LGBTQ outreach. So does the University of San Diego School of Law.

Never donate money to any college or university. It will be wasted on crap like this. I would rather find a studious nerd and help him or her pay for college via direct payment. Better yet, I would encourage him to skip college and become a plumber.

Heroic Delta Pilot Suspended for Breaking up Sheboon Airport Fight Returns to Duty (Videos)

Our heroic pilot was grounded for a week before Delta decided that smacking a sheboon’s wrist did not merit his termination. Anyone with any sense could reach that same conclusion instantaneously. But Delta is based in Negroville, USA (Atlanta) and had to be concerned with an NAACP boycott, denunciation by Obama, Sharpton, et. al.

How fuxated is that?

The two videos above offer different angles on the action.

New York Daily News

A Delta Air Lines pilot slapped someone in Atlanta as he seemingly tried to break up a fight, video of the incident shows.

The nearly 30-second recording, released by TMZ, shows one woman throw a piece of clothing at another woman at Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport.

The women begin shoving each other, knocking bystanders out of the way — almost toppling a woman in a wheelchair.

A Delta spokesman told The News the airline suspended the pilot as soon as it found out about the video. He returned to work after investigators found “his actions deescalated an altercation,” the spokesman added.