George W. Bush Defends Globalist Agenda, Attacks Trump for Bigotry, Denounces Conspiracy Theories

It was a big day for Georgie Boy. He put on his big boy pants and gave a speech.

Yawn.

He’s dead to me now.

BBC

Nowhere in George W Bush’s 2,000-word speech does he mention the name Donald Trump. It was crystal clear, however, that the 43rd US president took dead aim on the 45th president from a podium at the Lincoln Center in New York City on Thursday.

Ex-presidents traditionally shy away from the political stage. It was long considered in poor taste for a former occupant of the Oval Office to criticise one of his successors.

Then again, these are days when seemingly set-in-stone norms and standards of behaviour have fallen by the wayside.

Mr Trump’s victory in the Republican presidential primaries was in some measure a repudiation of Mr Bush’s presidency and his vision for the Republican Party – and not just because the New Yorker belittled and subsequently bested Mr Bush’s brother, Jeb Bush.

Mr Trump frequently criticised Mr Bush’s decision to invade Iraq. He bashed the Texan’s efforts to broaden the Republican Party’s appeal to Hispanic voters by pushing for comprehensive immigration reform. He denounced free trade deals, including Nafta – signed by Mr Bush’s father, George HW Bush.

Now Mr Bush is offering his rebuke. When asked after his speech if his message would reach the White House, he smiled and replied, “I think it will”.

Here are just a few of the choicest lines that might be flying toward 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue – and what they could mean.

Since World War II, America has encouraged and benefited from the global advance of free markets, from the strength of democratic alliances, and from the advance of free societies.

Mr Bush offers the classic defence of an internationalist foreign policy – that engagement and advancement of free markets and free societies is in the US’s best long-term interests.

Compare that to Mr Trump’s contention that the US has been taken advantage of by other nations – both through trade and in defence arrangements. He has expressed general distrust of multilateral engagement and views the global arena as a largely a zero-sum contest between competing national interests, where the US must put “America first”.

Our politics seems more vulnerable to conspiracy theories and outright fabrication.

Mr Trump rose to national prominence by becoming a high-profile advocate of a particularly insidious conspiracy theory – that Barack Obama was not born in the US and, consequently, was ineligible to be president.

We’ve seen nationalism distorted into nativism – forgotten the dynamism that immigration has always brought to America.

Mr Trump not only has pushed for a crackdown on undocumented immigration, he’s proposed drastic cuts in refugee resettlement programmes and backed a bill in Congress that would cut in half the number of permanent residency “green cards” issued each year.

According to our intelligence services, the Russian government has made a project of turning Americans against each other.

Mr Trump, and his supporters, have consistently expressed scepticism about the conclusion by US government officials that Russian agents and hackers attempted to influence the US presidential election through social media, fake new reports and the release of purloined material from Democratic Party sources.

Our identity as a nation – unlike many other nations – is not determined by geography or ethnicity, by soil or blood… Bigotry or white supremacy in any form is blasphemy against the American creed.

“Blood and soil” was one of the phrases white supremacists chanted as they demonstrated in Charlottesville, Virginia, the night before violent clashes with counter-protesters in August. (Another was “Jews will not replace us”).

Bullying and prejudice in our public life sets a national tone, provides permission for cruelty and bigotry, and compromises the moral education of children.

During the primary campaign, Mr Trump called Jeb Bush a hypocrite, weak, low-energy, a lightweight, a failure, a “sad sack” and a “pathetic figure” with “zero communications skills”.

He tweeted that Jeb had to ask his “mommy to take a slap at me” but that “mom can’t help you with ISIS, the Chinese or Putin”.

Go away, George, you and your whole family.

Pennsylvania police investigating RACIST PUMPKINS

The rebellion by white youths against political correctness continues. So does the overreaction by public school officials who are tasked with keeping blacks from starting a race war on school grounds.

One day a big American high school is going to explode into violence resulting in multiple deaths. They’re a tinderbox.

Meanwhile, every school day diversity holds back white students who are bullied, beaten, and intimidated. Their stories never make the news. Instead, the press focuses on trivial crap like pumpkin carvings done off campus on student’s own time.

And the police are called in to “investigate,” meaning terrorize the white students into submitting to diversity.

This cannot be allowed to stand.

NBC Philadelphia

High School Students Pose With Swastika & KKK Pumpkins

The photo shows current and former Coatesville Area High School students posing with pumpkins with the “KKK” symbol and a swastika carved into them.

A Chester County school district called a photo of students posing with pumpkins bearing a swastika and the letters KKK “reprehensible and intolerable.”

“We are extremely disappointed that any of our students would display this kind of hatred and vile behavior,” a school district spokesperson said.

“It’s reprehensible and intolerable, and this photo causes deep sadness and concern. We work extremely hard to promote a tolerant, respectful, inclusive learning environment, and this is in direct opposition to everything we stand for and believe in.”

Three current students from the Coatesville Area High School were shown smiling in the photo, which made the rounds on social media this week. One of the people pictured is a former student, a school spokesperson said.

The photo was not taken on school grounds or during school hours, according to the school district.

On Wednesday, several people could be seen standing outside the high school holding signs that read “Not funny” and “It’s not a joke!” One parent told NBC10 her daughter and other students were planning to walk out in protest, but school security prevented them from going outside.

Meanwhile, officials condemned the photos and turned them over to police. School officials also contacted parents of the students who were pictured.

The photo follows another recent controversy at Coatesville Area High School in which members of the school’s cross country team took a photo of a doll hanging from the ceiling inside a locker room.

The superintendent of the Coatesville Area School District said the students responsible claimed it was a foolish prank with no intent of racial intimidation. School officials are still considering possible disciplinary action against the students involved in the so-called prank.

The school district will continue to investigate the pumpkin incident and also work with other groups, including the Pennsylvania Human Relations Commission, Mid-Atlantic Equity Center and NAACP this week to have conversations with students about racism, a spokesperson said.

I looked at the way this story was reported on two more news sites. They always say there’s a firestorm or there’s outrage, but they never document this claim, except sometimes with a couple of quotes from blacks.

Who gives a f*ck what blacks have to say? Until they clean up their own culture they have no right to tell white youths what they can and can not do.

Alabama Senate Candidate Roy Moore Puts God First

If the people of Alabama are wise enough to send Roy Moore to the United States Senate, I guarantee you there will be constant turmoil that will shake the cultural elites to their souls.

The thought of an Alabama country boy in the United States Senate disgusts them. The fact that he can out think and outsmart them makes it worse. But worst of all in their minds, he puts God first.

This excerpt is about half the 2,500 word source article.

MSN

Senate candidate Roy Moore believes in the “sovereignty of God,” an idea that he believes certain rules, laws and even Supreme Court opinions have run afoul of.

In an interview with TIME magazine, the Alabama Republican said that he thinks judges who rule in favor of gay marriage should be removed from the bench, argued that it was “providence” that he won the primary against incumbent Sen. Luther Strange and said he often tells his critics that they need to think about biblical principles.

“I talk to liberals, and I tell them this,” he said. “I say, ‘you should be recognizing the sovereignty of God.’ That’s what gives you the right to believe what you want. That’s in the first four Commandments.”

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‘Alt-right’ leader Richard Spencer questions whether women should have right to vote

Newsweek’s headline on this story claims that Richard Spencer said that women should not be allowed to vote.

That’s not what he said.

What he did say should leave us with some concern that Spencer is attempting to damage the alt-right with his provocative language.

The title of this post is directly from Dallas News, which offers a more balanced article on women and the alt-right. In the modern world (forget about Hitler’s Germany), populist and nationalist movements need the support of the fairer sex.

Some of you may remember that Spencer was married to a Russian woman.This post included several pictures of her, along with the question: Is Spencer’s (estranged) wife mixed race.

NINA KOUPRIANOVA.

Dallas News

Almost a year ago, Dallas native Richard Spencer told a crowd at Texas A&M University that the United States “belongs to white people.”

He might have meant only to white men.

In an interview with Newsweek, Spencer — the self-appointed leader of the “alt-right,” a loose movement that embraces white supremacist views and Nazi symbols — said he’s not sure whether women should vote in U.S. elections.

“I don’t necessarily think that that’s a great thing,” Spencer told the magazine, which quoted him in an article published Saturday.

He uttered the line in the context of a conversation about his admiration for 18th-century rules that limited U.S. naturalization to white people of “good moral character.” The reporter pressed him on his views about women and democracy.

“I’m not terribly excited about voting in general,” Spencer told Newsweek, declining to explain how he thinks Americans should pick their leaders.

Though the focus on Spencer has been on his Hitler-style propaganda and his racist speeches, his comments to Newsweek mirror previous statements showing hostility toward women.

In September 2016, he criticized Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton — a former secretary of state — by making a sweeping and accusatory statement about how women behave.

“Women should never be allowed to make foreign policy,” he tweeted. “It’s not that they’re ‘weak.’ To the contrary, their vindictiveness knows no bounds.”

In May, when his gym membership near Washington, D.C. was terminated after a female college professor confronted him, Spencer posted a 20-minute video to defend himself. He tried to discredit the woman by attacking her appearance and mocking the way she talked.

“This truly ugly creature came up to me, this triangular-bodied creature,” he said, describing the sound of her voice as “autistic screeching.”

Though the “alt-right” movement can be inhospitable to female autonomy and intellect, some women find it attractive. The general position on the sexes is that they are not equal but have complementary roles — politics is the realm of men and family is that of women, writes a journalist who talked to female champions of the movement for an article in Harper’s Magazine.

A Utah woman named Ayla Stewart told the magazine that she had considered herself a feminist until she became a single parent, when she says she felt pressure to get a job and not worry about needing a man. She told the reporter she felt “shunned and ostracized” for her desire to raise her children in a two-parent home.

Some women are so committed to the movement that they’ve become its recruiters. One of the most prominent is Oregon native Lana Lokteff, founder of Red Ice, a media company that has partnered with Spencer to propel his cause.

Earlier this year, Lokteff advocated for female “alt-right” activism at the same Swedish conference hosting a male blogger who once wrote a piece called “The Case Against Female Self-esteem,” according to Harper’s Magazine.

“When women get involved, a movement becomes a serious threat,” Lokteff told the attendees.

I believe Ayla Stewart was the lovely Wife with a Purpose on Twitter until they banned her. I vaguely recall she objected to schools pushing transgenders on kids or something similar, which led to her ban. I think she may be back on Twitter as Pumpkin Spice. These Tweets give a perspective on women in the alt-right.

Swiss MP Resigns After Jews in Pig Farm Comment

BRAVE JONAS FRICKER. COMPARED JEWS TO PIGS.

Even a very subtle, very mild statement comparing Jews to pigs was enough to result in the resignation of a member of Switzerland’s parliament, Jonas Fricker, pictured above.

If you’re going to be a politician you must follow the script and condemn the (imaginary) Holocaust as the worst thing in human history.

Jeresalem Post

wiss Green Party MP Jonas Fricker said during a debate over animal protections in the National Council legislative body on Thursday that Jews deported to the Auschwitz extermination camp had a better chance of surviving than pigs sent to industrial livestock farming.

Fricker’s alleged belittling of the Holocaust triggered outrage in Switzerland, causing him to resign on Saturday.

He said on Thursday that “the people who were deported there [Nazi extermination camps] had a chance to survive. The pigs go to a certain death.”

“You know the photographs, the documentary films from Europe that show the unspeakable industry livestock farming – they are transported to a certain death,” Fricker continued, adding that the last time he recalled seeing a documentary about the transport of pigs, photographs of the mass deportation from Schindler’s List came to mind.

The Swiss National Council debate covered the Fair-Food-Initiative and the standards in the industrial farming sector. The Swiss media was blanketed with coverage of Fricker’s comparison between pigs and Jews during the Holocaust.

According to the Swiss website 20 Minuten, the Swiss People’s Party politician Roland Rino Buchel said he was “shocked” that a speaker would contend it is worse for animals today than the people back then in Auschwitz.

In response to the outrage Fricker said he “would to apologize in all forms for my inappropriate comparison.”

The news outlet also reported that Jonathan Kreutner, secretary-general of the Swiss Federation of Jewish Communities, said “such a comparison is, of course, unsupported. Fricker sees that and immediately apologized to us and [apologized] in parliament,” he said.

Fricker, 40, has been a member of parliament since 2015.

Apologies rarely do any good so why make them. Tell the politically incorrect truth, if you can live with the consequences. Otherwise, lay low and stealthily sabotage the globalists when presented with an opportunity.

SPLC Working to Ban Neo-Nazi Website Ironmarch.org

Excerpt from The Stranger

Keegan Hankes, managing data intelligence analyst for the ‎Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC), said he and his team work to get large web hosting companies with terms of service agreements that don’t permit racist content or incitements to violence to actually enforce those polices. Hankes said members of his team had been calling on Cloudflare to ban IronMarch.org for about eight months before the deadly rally in Charlottesville.

“With IronMarch.org, comparing it to the situation with The Daily Stormer, the rhetoric is similarly extreme,” Hankes said. “It doesn’t get much clearer than having a webzine called ‘Rope Culture.’ That’s about as extreme as you can get. Some of its constituents have violent tendencies and aspirations. Clearly, some of the time they spent on Iron March contributed in some way.”

Oren Segal, director of the Anti-Defamation League’s Center on Extremism, said web hosting service providers must recognize their “basic responsibility that comes with facilitating communication, even if [extremist content is] an unintended side effect of an otherwise legitimate business.”

Segal and Hankes said that the neo-Nazi site may have spawned groups such as Atomwaffen Division, members of which have recently posted recruitment flyers at University of Washington, Bellevue Community College, and The Evergreen State College. Iron March members also left threatening voicemails for a UW political science professor who wrote a Facebook message about one of his students tearing down a poster.

“Iron March is interesting because it’s for and by neo-Nazis and white supremacists,” Segal said. “You’re probably not going to have casual users like you would on Facebook and Twitter. There’s no question of what Iron March is all about.”

Link to Ironmarch.org

Link to ropeculture.org

Going Undercover with the Alt-Right

PEPE SAYS ALL PUBLICITY IS GOOD PUBLICITY.

Our epic struggle to survive is well-chronicled by a leftist infiltrator who has published his spy tale in the New York Times. Although this story was published in the Times, its not fake news. Alt-light figures like MILO, Paul Joseph Watson, and Cernovich are promoted over the alt-right by the author, but to a large degree the alt-right is accurately characterized.

Ann Coulter’s comment above shouldn’t be taken literally. I’m not FBI. You’re not FBI. The FBI should be putting Crooked Hillary in prison and not be infiltrating a peaceful movement that eschews violence.

Overall, I think what was intended to be a smear job on the alt-right will increase curiosity about the movement.

New York Times

Last September, Patrik Hermansson, a 25-year-old graduate student from Sweden, went undercover in the world of the extreme right. Posing as a student writing a thesis about the suppression of right-wing speech, he traveled from London to New York to Charlottesville, Va. — and into the heart of a dangerous movement that is experiencing a profound rejuvenation.

Mr. Hermansson, who was sent undercover by the British anti-racist watchdog group Hope Not Hate, spent months insinuating himself into the alt-right, using his Swedish nationality (many neo-Nazis are obsessed with Sweden because of its “Nordic” heritage) as a way in. It wasn’t always easy. “You want to punch them in the face,” he told me of the people he met undercover. “You want to scream and do whatever — leave. But you can’t do any of those things. You have to sit and smile.”

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