Six minutes. Over 700,000 views. Our male manager has problems working with women.
Published on Feb 1, 2009
A short film about women and accepting them along with other qualities
Six minutes. Over 700,000 views. Our male manager has problems working with women.
Published on Feb 1, 2009
A short film about women and accepting them along with other qualities
Cursing, threats, tantrums–all from a Negroid gang banger who’s yet to reach 3 feet tall.
When he’s shot down in the streets by another Negro in a decade, mom is going to be blaming white oppression and the legacy of slavery.
Youtube title: LITTLE KID HITS MOM AND THROWS GANG SIGNS IN MCDONALDS ORIGINAL VIDEO
Published on Jun 21, 2017
via YouTube Capture
Only Vikings Allowed:
Steve Sailer wrote the following short piece, pointing out that if diversity is a strength, then Denmark must be weak.
As we all know, any political party that is skeptical about immigration is “far-right.” For example, from the New York Times two years ago:
Rise of Far-Right Party in Denmark Reflects Europe’s Unease
By STEVEN ERLANGER JUNE 19, 2015
LONDON — The surprisingly strong showing in elections on Thursday of Denmark’s anti-immigration, anti-Brussels Danish People’s Party has underlined a growing crisis of confidence in traditional political institutions and in the European Union itself.
The “far-right” Danish People’s Party has had a major influence on Danish immigration policy for about three-fourth’s of the years since 2001. So, Denmark must be a dystopian hell-hole, right? From CPH Post:
Denmark is the top ‘quality of life’ nation in the world
Social Progress Index ranks Denmark first in Nordic ‘celebration’
June 21st, 2017 8:51 am| by Christian W
According to the Social Progress Index (SPI), Denmark is the best nation in the world based on the quality of life it offers.
Produced annually by the non-profit organisation Social Progress Imperative, the SPI ranked Denmark first out of 128 nations based on scores in 50 indicators within three categories. …
Denmark ranked first in the world in the following indicators: Access to electricity, Household air pollution attributable deaths, Level of violent crime, Perceived criminality, Political terror, Secondary school enrolment, Mobile telephone subscriptions, Political rights, Freedom of expression, Freedom of assembly, Private property rights, Early marriage, Corruption, Undernourishment, Depth of food deficit, Access to piped water and Rural access to improved water source. …
It was all Africa and the Middle East at the bottom, however. Central African Republic finished rock bottom, followed by Afghanistan, Chad, Angola, Niger, Guinea and Yemen.
Excerpt from Wikipedia page on Demographics of Demark
Of these 590 000 immigrants and their descendants:
200 000 (34%) have a Western background (Norway, Germany, Bosnia and Herzegovina, UK, Poland and Iceland; definition: EU countries, non-EU Nordic countries, Andorra, Liechtenstein, Monaco, San Marino, Switzerland, Vatican State, Canada, USA, Australia and New Zealand.).
390 000 (66%) have a non-Western background (Turkey, Iraq, Romani, Somalia, Pakistan, Iran and Thailand; all other countries).
According to Mete Feridun, immigration has implications for the labour market in Denmark. Moreover, according to the figures from Danmarks Statistik, crime rate among refugees and their descendants is 73% higher than for the male population average, even when taking into account their socioeconomic background. A report from Teori- og Metodecentret from 2006 found that seven out of ten young people placed on the secured youth institutions in Denmark are immigrants (with 40 percent of them being refugees).
The religiously affiliated Danish Jews number around 7,000. Secular Jews and unaffiliated ethnic Jews in Denmark number several thousand.
There are approximately 15,000-20,000 Romani people with historical ties to Denmark, excluding recent immigrants and their immediate descendants.
Build a wall, Denmark. Deport those whom you know to be parasites and criminals.
When Johnny Depp compared himself to John Wilkes Booth vis-a-vis President Trump, the British crowd gathered round cheers wildly.
At an appearance in England on Thursday, actor Johnny Depp joked about assassinating President Trump.
Depp was at a drive-in movie theater in Glastonbury, where he introduced his 2004 film The Libertine, when he began talking about the president, according to The Guardian.
“I think he needs help and there are a lot of wonderful dark, dark places he could go,” Depp said.
Depp, noting his comments would “be in the press,” began discussing prior assassinations of presidents.
“When was the last time an actor assassinated a president?” he asked, referencing John Wilkes Booth assassinating President Abraham Lincoln in 1865.
“I want to clarify, I am not an actor. I lie for a living,” Depp said. “However, it has been a while and maybe it is time.”
Depp’s comments come a week after the politically-motivated shooting of Louisiana Rep. Steve Scalise.
In recent weeks, a production of “Julius Caesar” in New York City’s “Shakespeare in the Park” sparked controversy when the play showed the Roman dictator, seemingly depicted as Trump, being brutally stabbed to death on stage.
Sponsors later pulled out of the event due to the “graphic” nature of the show.
Comedian Kathy Griffin also sparked controversy after a photo of her holding a bloodied Donald Trump mask was released to the public.
In a war, each side might wish to see the leader of the enemy side murdered. It might demoralize the enemy and bring the war to a close with victory.
If Depp, spelled D O P E, thinks his side can be victorious via assassination, he should rethink his twisted, dark, Satanic reasoning.
All a Trump assassination will do is bring out the guns, ready to kill Deep, Cher, Kathy Griffin, and a host of others in retribution. That’s not a threat, but a prediction.
Another prediction: Johnny Depp would be gunned down by the Secret Service if he comes within ten feet of Trump. I doubt he’s man enough to try it, but let him go ahead and see what happens.
The largest single group watching daytime TV is black women. That’s no surprise, since a lot of black women are sitting at home on their asses collecting benefits.
According to this report, blacks view Megyn as racist. I guess that’s because a couple of years ago she correctly informed blacks who were demanding black Santa Clauses that Santa is white.
Megyn had that one right, but blacks appear to be holding a grudge against her, which is going to cost her viewer eyeballs when she starts her gig on morning TV in the fall.
Excerpt from Variety
It’s still months before Megyn Kelly’s new NBC daytime show is set to premiere, but it already feels like the former Fox News anchor has overstayed her welcome. Only three weeks into her Sunday-night newsmagazine show — a “Dateline” style piece, structured around her interviews with high-profile “gets” — Kelly’s star is dimmer than ever. It’s a far cry from where she was just a year ago.
2016 was a banner year for Kelly: After a wave of flattering media coverage positioned her as one of the few remaining sensible voices within the Republican party, she led round-the-clock election coverage for Fox News — anchoring one of its highest-rated programs, “The Kelly File,” and shoring up the network’s credibility on women’s issues as it reported on, and sometimes sparred with, then-candidate Donald Trump. If Bill O’Reilly was the face of the network, Kelly — a photogenic former lawyer — was the face of the future. It was Kelly’s complaints that finally ended Roger Ailes’ reign of sexual harassment at the network; an indication of changing times, a changing company, and Kelly’s worth to the network.
Then in January, Kelly left Fox News, and since then whatever high-wattage star power she had has waned considerably. This month she’s been hosting “Sunday Night With Megyn Kelly,” an opportunity for theoretically harder-hitting coverage than what she’ll do in the fall when she takes over the network’s 9 a.m. timeslot.
By all measures, her “Sunday Night” effort been a disaster: Her interviews have been either ridiculed or loathed by the rest of the press, and the ratings reflect a distinct lack of interest. To be sure, newsmagazines around one anchor have a high failure rate, even for respected names like Bryant Gumbel, Connie Chung, and Jane Pauley. But Kelly’s problems go beyond ratings. Her June 18 episode, an interview with InfoWars’ Alex Jones, began as a problematic decision and snowballed into a PR nightmare. Kelly couldn’t handle either the interview or its fallout.
Even before all of this, there were plenty of reasons to be skeptical of Kelly’s upcoming foray in the 9 a.m. timeslot. Daytime television is a notoriously difficult nut to crack — dozens of shows, built around former news anchors and other personalities, have failed to succeed, even when they are helmed by otherwise well-liked personalities. Kelly has never emphasized intimacy or likability in her on-camera persona. Her style is legalistic and cool, with a brass-tacks elegance that can, at best, appear regal.
Compare this to Kelly’s fiercest competitor in the 9 a.m. timeslot: Kelly Ripa, a brash, bubbly personality who manages to be both inclusive and distinctive at the same time. Daytime TV is such an intimate and alchemical landscape that audiences’ most beloved anchors take on a kind of mythical quality — Oprah, Ellen, Katie — who are gossiped about and scrutinized as if they were members of a far-flung family. Ripa, a master of the form, was already, in all likelihood, going to eat Kelly for lunch (or is it breakfast?). Now that Kelly’s reputation on the rocks — and that Ripa has a new telegenic cohost in Ryan Seacrest — it’s hard to imagine Kelly making a dent in Ripa’s audience.
On top of all of this there’s the fact that Kelly has a history of cringeworthy statements about black people — and is about to debut in a timeslot that happens to draw a large African-American female audience. According to Nielsen data for the 2015-16 season, African-American women comprised 23.1% of the total TV audience in the (nearly synchronous) 7 a.m.- 3 p.m. time frame, making them the largest component of the daytime viewership base, ahead of white (16.3%), Hispanic (12.6%) and Asian (7.6%) women.
Given all of this, NBC’s logic in hiring Kelly — for an annual salary, according to industry sources, of $17.5 million — was already murky. Now, “Sunday Night” has called into question Kelly’s capacity to do her job appropriately. The entire rigmarole with Alex Jones was a series of unforced errors: Amateur decision-making, lightweight investigation, and vaguely defined motives. She has floundered in interviews on-camera and made to look either dishonest or unprofessional off-camera. And her essential sense of newsworthiness is oddly awry; after all of the hullabaloo defending her interview of Jones, she couldn’t manage to get the segment to coalesce around a news peg. So what is Megyn Kelly good at?
To answer the question, she is good at being obnoxious and aggressive. She’s probably trying too hard to be like Bill O’Reilly.
Americans love to see overly self-confident blowhards fail. If things work out, Kelly is going to come in for a lot of criticism.
But remember this. It’s all theater, designed to distract us from what’s really important. So, have a little fun with Kelly’s fall, but stay fixed on immigration, race, and the economy.
This is hilarious for what it reveals about the way our people of color think.
Black writer Clarence Page penned the following:
Excerpt from Chicago Tribune
So many wild conspiracy theories have popped up on Twitter and in YouTube videos to explain Cosby’s prosecution on aggravated indecent assault charges that entertainment writer Stereo Williams at The Daily Beast calls them “Cosby Truthers.”
“It’s a conspiracy,” they’ll tell you. What they can’t tell you is who would want to do this to Cosby at this time in his life — or why.
The Cosby Truthers appear to include Bill Cosby’s television wife, Phylicia Rashad, who played Clair Huxtable to Cosby’s Dr. Cliff Huxtable on the smash-hit “The Cosby Show,” which ran from 1984 to 1992.
“What you’re seeing is the destruction of a legacy,” she told Showbiz 411 blogger Roger Friedman two years ago. “And I think it’s orchestrated.”
She didn’t know “why or who’s doing it,” she said, but, “Someone is determined to keep Bill Cosby off TV. And it’s worked. All his contracts have been canceled.”
Why would anyone want to destroy Cosby? Asked during a later appearance on ABC’s “World News Tonight,” she responded, “That’s my question too.”
Rashad was by no means alone in her suspicions. After typing “Cosby conspiracy theory” into a YouTube search, I found myself scrolling through page after page of videos speculating on anti-Cosby conspiracies.
I found one video featuring activist-comedian Dick Gregory, a Cosby contemporary who has become a famous conspiracist in his own right. Gregory describes what appears to be the most popular theory for Cosby’s prosecution: punishment by the powers-that-be for Cosby’s attempts to buy NBC in the 1990s.
Why would the conspirators wait all this time before unleashing the allegations, long after Cosby gave up his attempted purchase? Ah, don’t expect perfect explanations in conspiracy theories. Conspiracists, in my experience, tend to connect their dots with dotted lines.
No, the NBC theory sounds like the sort of scenarios that are dreamed up by people like me, people who are looking for a good excuse to treat Cosby as a victim, despite mounting testimony describing him as a callous, self-centered victimizer.
Cosby’s trial in Philadelphia ended in a hung jury Saturday. Prosecutors say they will try him again. More than 40 women have accused Cosby of sexually assaulting them in dozens of episodes dating as far back as the mid-1960s. But statutes of limitation allowed him to be tried only for allegedly drugging and assaulting Andrea Constand in 2004. Only one of the other women who accused him of similar deeds was allowed to testify.
The jury was probably as conflicted as I and countless other longtime Cosby fans feel about his life’s tragic turn. After decades of delighting us as an entertainer — and provoking us as a promoter of self-help values in low-income black communities — it is painfully sad to see him at age 79 waddling unsteadily in and out of a criminal court, a shell of his former self.
As Page says, there are many Cosby conspiracy theory videos. Embedded below is a short one, less than three minutes. Title: Righteous Rosenberg Exposes The Cosby Conspiracy!!!
Pray for Pelosi.
That could be the Republican rallying cry.
The woman is such a despised idiot that she’s worth a certain amount of political rage from working white people, just on her own.
The Democrats’ defeat in Georgia spurred a round of bloodletting on Wednesday as liberal activists bashed their party, frustrated lawmakers lashed out at the Democratic brass and disappointed leaders struggled to explain what went wrong.
The outcome of Tuesday’s special election has only aggravated the internal divisions dogging the Democrats since President Trump’s election and intensified the charged debate about where the party should go — and who should lead it there.
“Doing the post-mortem will take some time,” said Rep. Linda Sánchez (Calif.), vice chairwoman of the House Democratic Caucus.
“It’s a little bit early to stand here and give you a reason why that we were not successful there and … what needs to change.”
Some Democrats were quick to blame party leaders for Jon Ossoff’s loss to Republican Karen Handel in the special runoff election, saying the party failed to learn the 2016 lesson that running against Trump without a positive message of your own is not enough to win elections.
“We’d better take a good, long, strong look in the mirror and realize that the problem is us; it’s the party,” Rep. Tim Ryan (Ohio) said Wednesday morning as he left a closed-door meeting of the Democratic Caucus in the Capitol.
He described Ossoff as a “great” candidate who simply “couldn’t carry the national baggage of the Democratic Party.”
Rep. Seth Moulton (D-Mass.) echoed Ryan’s argument.
“We need to have a plan; we need to have a vision; we need to tell Americans why Democrats will be better, not just why Trump is bad,” Moulton said. “And I don’t think we’re doing enough of that, and I think that’s evident in this [Georgia] race.”
Republicans relied on a strategy of tying Ossoff to House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.), who remains radioactive in many conservative districts. Ryan, Moulton and a number of younger-generation Democrats tried to topple Pelosi last year for that very reason, and they quickly revived the argument on Wednesday.
“Those are still effective ads that hurt our candidate,” said Ryan, 43, who had challenged Pelosi for the Democratic leader spot after last November’s elections.
“Everybody knows where I stand on this. … My position hasn’t changed.”
Moulton, who beat a Democratic incumbent to win his seat, is skeptical the party can reverse its fortunes with the same leaders in place.
“It’s not impossible, but it’s harder,” he said.
Rep. Kathleen Rice, a second-term New York Democrat, told CNN that she’d like to wipe clean the Democrats’ entire leadership slate.
“We need leadership change,” Rice told CNN. “It’s time for Nancy Pelosi to go, and the entire leadership team.”
The lawmakers were not alone in denouncing the top Democratic leaders.
Michael Moore, the filmmaker and liberal activist, attacked the party as having “no message, no plan, no leaders.”
And David Wasserman, an expert on House races at the Cook Political Report, wondered aloud if Pelosi’s celebrated ability to raise money is worth the baggage she brings in conservative districts.
“It’s just extremely difficult for Ds to argue benefits of Nancy Pelosi’s fundraising skills still outweigh cost of her presence in GOP ads,” Wasserman tweeted.
Pelosi’s office fired back, touting her track record not only as a prolific fundraiser, but also as a nimble strategist and potent whip.
“Republican voters don’t get to select the leaders of the Democratic Party,” spokesman Drew Hammill said in an email, noting that Pelosi’s approval rating is similar to that of Speaker Paul Ryan (R-Wis.).
“Since Gingrich, the politics of personal destruction has been a GOP hallmark,” Hammill added, referring to former Speaker Newt Gingrich (R-Ga.). “They will do this to any and every Democratic leader, because the only thing sustaining their majority is desperation.”
Many Democrats, including top leaders, quickly pushed back against the internal criticism, noting that Georgia’s 6th District, before this year, was safely Republican. While disappointed with Tuesday’s loss, they said they’re thrilled that victory was within their grasp and optimistic about the message that sends ahead of the 2018 midterms.
Here’s two minutes of the idiot’s most idiotic moments: