Really Hard Choices.

Other than a choice one can perceive as the difference between life and death, there is very little reason to choose the “life-altering” choice when a choice that does not alter one’s life is available. Life-altering choices rarely profit.

Regardless, what is your husband’s decision? He should not escape his responsibility to decide on behalf of your marriage, nor should you permit him to assign a “life-changing” decision to you. Any “life-changing” decision will impact your marriage, so such decisions are not yours to make. Even a decision regarding your medical health is his to make, as it would be if your were incapacitated.

You should be seeking counsel for your husband, not yourself.


Sometimes parenting is really, really hard. I was presented with an option that will cause significant changes to our whole family. Moments later I cried … for an hour or more. My heart is wringing inside.

How do I make such a life-altering decision? I don’t want to do it. Is it an answer to prayer? I don’t know yet.

I’ve cried off and on since. I need sleep. I need Jesus. I need wisdom, discernment, discretion, knowledge.

I have a relatively short time period to make this decision. I need to do some serious research, seek appropriate counsel, and above all, I need to pray.

Sometimes life is just so freakin hard.

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An Injun Advocates Against the White Genocide Meme

Thanks to a bit of down-time, I have an opportunity to evaluate a Vox Day post over at Vox Populi. The topic: use of the “white genocide” meme.

Vox doesn’t like it.

…the #whitegenocide meme simply does not achieve its purpose …because it is a misguided attempt to use dialectic in the place of rhetoric.

For us ignorant jack-asses, Vox provides a useful link to his book, SJW’s Always Lie: Taking Down the Thought Police, just in case we don’t comprehend the words dialectic and rhetoric. As I just wrote, I am an ignorant jack-ass, but I’ll attempt a brief summary of what the smart-pretty bronies mean when they use these strange terms about which we’re so ignorant.

Dialectic and rhetoric are part of what’s called the Trivium, which was the fundamental educational components of Hellinistic Greece (not to be confused with Mulatto Greece, a bankrupt subset of the modern European Union so shitting the war refugees refuse to settle therein). The third part of the Trivium is grammar, with which we ignorant jack-asses have a passing familiarity, up to the point we are told that an Oxford comma isn’t necessary, and no, one doesn’t require an object to follow a preposition, “that’s so formal.” So, broken into its components.

  • Grammar is the means by which we communicate and the methods by which we communicate clearly and unambiguously.
  • Dialectic is the means by which we may reach reasonable conclusions through communication of differing ideas.
  • Rhetoric is the means by which we communicate our ideas convincingly within a dialectic.

So, if all ya’ll other dumb donkeys are still with me, Vox is saying this.

…the #whitegenocide meme doesn’t [convince others white people are being killed] because it’s trying to engage a reasonable conversation rather than communicate convincingly.

See, that makes so much more sense, doesn’t it[Insert proposed irony punctuation here.]

To his credit, R. Vaughn, of twitter fame, responds that Vox evaluates #whitegenocide for the wrong audience. His opinion is that #whitegenocide is a wake-up call, akin to shouting, “Fire,” in an auditorium that’s actually alight. Vaughn is right, of course: nobody expects non-white ethnics to care if all white people end up dead. From their perspective, white genocide is a good thing. Nevertheless, Vox persists with his argument.

When people think of “genocide”, of what do they think? What is the one single word that immediately springs to mind when someone says “genocide” to you? It’s not “Holocaust”, it’s not “Jews”, it’s not “Rwanda”, it is “bodies”. We are all programmed to think of stacks of bodies, limp and scrawny and robbed of all dignity, when we hear the word “genocide”.

Well, where are the white bodies? They don’t exist.

Now, I suppose there is some credence to this li… No. That’s just plain lying. A passing familiarity with US murder statistics makes plain the ongoing murder of whites throughout this country, disproportionately by other ethnicities. Whole white families killed in their homes by Africans, mulattos, and mestizos are a common event. Throw in all the random robberies “gone wrong,” rapes ending in murder, and white children dead to mud-shark boyfriends and you have a data set of such huge proportions that it takes the entire Cathedral apparatus to keep the MOUNTAIN OF BODIES under wraps – and that effort is failing, else Vox would have no readers.

Whence comes this false statement, that the white bodies “don’t exist?” Well, friend donkey, like all deceivers, Vox likes to rub our noses in the confidence game he’s playing.

 I am an avowed Red Nationalist myself, and I suspect even the most rabid white nationalist has no problem with sovereign Indian reservations… As an American Indian, I hope enough of them are wise enough to exercise that right before they, too, are forced upon their own Trail of Tears amidst the shattered remnants of Western Civilization.

Let that settle into your thoughts. The Injun doesn’t like the #whitegenocide meme. He thinks it’s too negative and ignorant jack-asses would adopt something more positive and less triggering. After all, nobody believes whites are victims of genocide, and nobody ever will believe whites are victims of genocide, right up to the day the last fair-skinned blue-eyed blonde boy is castrated to protect the community for patriarchy. Vox says, “White people have the unalienable right to live in white societies if they so choose.” Indeed, I agree that WE ought guard OUR societies from alien influence for the sake of OUR posterity.

Pray tell, what does Vox propose as the alternative?

 I would suggest that white nationalists use hashtags such as #WhiteAmerica, #WhiteWest, and #Whatifwewon, combined with positive imagery, if they want to gain more traction among those who value Western civilization and find white people attractive. Another option would be #WAGA, or White America Great America, which would be an effective spinoff of the Trumpean #MAGA.

That last one, #WAGA, is really funny, mostly because it’s a lame version of the-meme-that-dare-not-speak-its-name, MAKE AMERICA WHITE AGAIN! The others? White America simply provides a convenient label for other ethnics to describe their enemies. White West is no better: it even provides obvious alternatives, such as Rainbow West. “What If We Won?” is similarly poz’ed from the outset. If this is the best the Redskins have to offer, it’s no wonder so few remain. [“White if we won,” would be much more effective, in my opinion. It begs the question, “We won, right?”]

All that aside, it’s fitting that we ignorant jack-asses respond with a positive message to counter the racist negativity of Injun Vox.

Underway in America today is a tremendous movement, founded by Donald Trump immediately following Romney’s loss to Obama: Make America Great Again. The Red Nationalists aren’t a part of that movement, even less so than the White Nationalists. America was a white nation, but we lost the country in… pick your date; I’ve got mine. We propose to at least establish a nation based upon the premise that we can honor one another with sufficient respect to forego the endless ethnic contests within our government and work toward that goal we all share: a safe place for our children and their children, and a bulwark against the darkness and terror outside our borders.

There is space within the Make America Great Again movement for every type of racist, sexist, homophobic Islamophobe. Why? Because every man who wants to Make America Great Again can contribute to the effort to Make America Great Again. There is no religious holiness test, no ethnic purity test, no sexual chastity test. A man can hate Papists and Jews, despise sluts and faggots, and segregate his family from niggers, mulattos, and mestizos, yet still Make America Great Again. How is this possible? How can a man be despicable to his fellow man and still Make America Great Again? He works for the benefit of his nation, and ALL THE PEOPLE IN IT. On the other side, Peter Thiel can go to the Republican National Convention as a Trump delegate to Make America Great Again. That’s the power of the movement to Make America Great Again.

Politicians and pundits in The Current Year are fond of describing the plight of one so-called minority purportedly American ethnicity or another. We are endlessly subjected to the plight of Injuns, Jews, Faggots, Mestizos, Blacks, and every other combination one can imagine. Almost never do we hear of the plight of Americans without a hyphen and prefix ethnicity: LGBT-Americans, Mexican-Americans, Native-Americans, African-Americans, Jewish-Americans, Catholic-Americans, Mormon-Americans. Why is this? There are arguments out there about how the Cathedral uses this approach to divide ethnicities that might otherwise align; the example of the SPLC’s alignment of Blacks against Whites in the South provides ample proof of such theories (not hypotheses). Yet they always falls woefully short. Peter Thiel and @Nero provide interesting examples of what happens when the usual alignments fail, as do numerous examples of Black and Mestizo supporters of Donald Trump and his movement: these efforts at interest-group advocacy aren’t about supporting one group over another. The purpose of these interest-group advocacies is to balkanize the greater nation.

So, then, White Nationalists are just as guilty as Red Nationalists, right? No, although I can comprehend your confusion, and this serves us well as we dumb donkeys examine Injun Vox’ rhetoric advocating against the White Genocide meme. The (in-)effectiveness of the White Genocide meme does not lie in its (non-)appeal to non-white ethnics, as Vox claims. Nor does it lie in the “wake-up call” to white ethnics proposed by R. Vaughn. It doesn’t even gain traction with the shitlorderry of Heartiste. The cry of White Genocide is effective because it is despised, dismissed, and delegitimized by not only the Social Justice Warriors that Injun Vox purportedly abhors, but also by Injun Vox himself.

Let’s provide another example. Very recently, as I write this, Marvel Comics published a major plot twist to the Captain America narrative. Captain America, it seems, is a Nazi, and always has been a Nazi. A sleeper agent, no less. Mind this: Captain America was created by Jews to argue for US entry into World War 2 against Nazi Germany. He was invented in 1940, and first published in March, 1941, BEFORE THE WAR. It featured a purportedly American hero battling a foreign national against which the nation was not at war. Captain America is a MEME targeted at white Americans who believed in the superiority of American military and moral might, but it was created by two men who were sons of Jewish immigrants, born under the names Hymie Simon and Jacob Kurtzberg. [No, that’s not a jest; those are the actual birth names.] The men sought to foster support for a war in behalf of co-ethnics living in Europe. That effort, among others, was incredibly successful, and America eventually entered the was against Germany. Fast forward 75 years. Captain America has served his purpose as the rallying meme for Americans against German opposition to Jewish influence in Europe, so what’s to be done with a pale-skinned, blonde, blue-eyed hero of American Whites who oppose Diversity(tm) in America? Well, that hero that saved the world from Nazis is now a Nazi himself. Worse, he’s a secret Hydra agent, which is even worse than Nazis. Who will rescue us from the White Captain America? Black Captain America. It’s as if the SPLC wrote the entire narrative, which makes sense when you realize the SPLC is mostly Jewish and has been writing this script since its inception.

I can already hear you panty-wastes complaining about my anti-Semitism. Well, Jack Ass has answers to your bellyaching.

  1. I am atheist. It follows that I am anti-Judaism, anti-Islam, anti-Mormon, anti-Catholicism, anti-Hinduism, anti-Buddhism, and (mostly) anti-Christianity. [Note the differentiation between Christianity and its descendent cults.] Name a few more religions if you like. I probably oppose those, only I don’t conflate ethnicity with religion.
  2. I am NOT opposed to any man on the basis of his ethnicity alone. He has to advocate and act against my interests to earn my hate. Jews consistently do this.
  3. I am against people who try to tear down my country. Jews have a consistent history of debasing America.

Besides, all that’s not the point. The point is that Captain America is a successful meme that can be subverted for alternative purposes exactly because he is a successful meme. If you ignore the ridiculous retroactive continuity, Nazi Captain America is a meme ripe for hijacking: America is so poz’d that Nazi Captain America is more loyal to the American populace than debased Captain America. It’s ironic, isn’t it? Captain America is such a successful version of superior American moral character that it’s not sufficient to kill him and replace him with a mulatto (Ultimate Spider Man): Captain America must be made into a Nazi, retroactively. America is so hated that its comic-book hero, Captain America, must become the enemy against whom he once battled. He has become the meme White Genocide.

White Genocide is a meme with a very deep purpose: it exposes traitors and aliens. White Genocide is the white ethnic’s loyalty test: denying it betrays one as a traitor or an alien.

Well, where are the white bodies? They don’t exist. -Theodore Beale

Peter did better before the cock crowed.

Vox is wrong about one more thing: swastikas, confederate battle flags, white-hooded riders, red-cross-emblazoned shields needn’t be removed from banners uniting white nationalists. Such proposals make as little sense as redesigning the flag of the Saudi monarchy to remove “Allah” lest it offend atheists. Robbing a nation of its symbols, especially those symbols around which it has spent blood, is most likely to rouse men to arms.

Is Vox triggered by the words White Genocide. Do swastikas offend his symbolic sensibilities? Good. That means the meme is memorable and symbol is convincing.

Permit me to close with some artistic license.

It was not part of their blood,
It came to them very late,
With long arrears to make good,
When the Cracker began to hate.

They were not easily moved,
They were icy — willing to wait
Till every count should be proved,
Ere the Cracker began to hate.

Their voices were even and low.
Their eyes were level and straight.
There was neither sign nor show
When the Cracker began to hate.

It was not preached to the crowd.
It was not taught by the state.
No man spoke it aloud
When the Cracker began to hate.

It was not suddenly bred.
It will not swiftly abate.
Through the chilled years ahead,
When Time shall count from the date
That the Cracker began to hate.

#TrumpOrRevolution : Choose one.

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Mark Citadel, Bullycide, Cuckservatives,& Abortion -or- “Hello! My name is Mark Citadel! You killed Anarchopapist! Prepare to die!”

“Hello! My name is Inigo Montoya! You killed my father! Prepare to die!”

“Stop saying that! ”

Offer me money.”

“Yes! ”

Power, too, promise me that.”

“All that I have and more. Please…”

“Offer me anything I ask for.”

“Anything you want…”

I want my father back, you son of a bitch!”

Let’s begin with a trigger warning for Neoreactionaries who are so faint-hearted that explicitly racist, homophobic, Islamophobic, and misogynistic words may prove bothersome to your self-image. I am not a “cultured” man, and I will not use cultured language. If you proceed, do so as an adult prepared to read the opinion of a man who will not mince words so that you may be fed words fit for an infant. Bring your steak knife, and take the cork off you fork.

It’s rare I look check my blog statistics, but I just finished the macro portion of a building design this evening, so I had a few moments to give some thought to this dead blog so I went to take a look.

Nah. That’s a lie. I saw the notification in the upper-right corner of the screen while reading Heartiste and investigated. Adam Wallace, also known as “West Coast Reactionaries,” subscribed to this corpse, and I couldn’t understand why anybody would still be reading. More investigation followed, and I found myself at Mark Citadel’s latest tripe – which may be worse than mine – reading how he’s clearly identified (for himself) somebody as NOT a Neoreactionary based upon that person’s abortion opinions. I suppose this isn’t the first time Mark delineated Neoreaction, and I doubt it is the last.

Eventually, I found where Mark referenced my blog and made me scapegoat for the departure of Bryce Laliberte from the internet. This isn’t the first time Mark’s made this particular accusation, but it beggars the comprehension of any [legal term] reasonable person to assign to the periphery shunned of Neoreaction the power to bully a major lynchpin within the movement to scrub the internet of his presence and remove a presumably revenue-generating (electronic) tome from Amazon. Especially since,

There is a substratum of dissident right thinking (and I use that in the very broad sense of the popular opposition to Conservatism on the grounds of its failures and ideological concessions) that is entryist. This isn’t the active, malicious, and buffoonish entryism that I described when I dissected Kyle Hunt’s views, this is something a little different.

Some may mistake this commentary, and think that I’m trying to police the morality of people who identify as right wing. Nothing could be further from the truth. I actually agree that nobody should be doing that. When revelations about some stupid personal blog post that Bryce Laliberte had written ages ago concerning same-sex attraction surfaced, and he was subsequently [the link to my blog] bullycided from [Bryce’s absent blog] his blog, I said that the entire thing was ridiculous. Those who dig into people’s history to find some personal problem with them are frankly the lowest scum that occupy the edgysphere. They aren’t interested in ideas, only personalities.

But, just to take another example at random, when someone underlines his own works with “Aryan Futurism, Heavy Metal Entheogenic Mysticism, and pitiless hordes of adolescent warriors in rainbow thongs“, and puts forth the virtue of faggotry, that is something entirely different. That has to do with political ideology, not personal morality. The personal morality of political thinkers doesn’t bother me in most cases, and others have dedicated considerable time to elucidating such a well-advised position. It is correct to say that we shouldn’t impose a strict ideological dogma upon rightist intellectual circles today. It’s not possible, and it doesn’t serve any concrete purpose. However, when someone strikes at the heart of the foundation of rightist thought by embracing nihilism and applying it to any number of issues, it ought be addressed with the utmost scrutiny.

The two things have to be separated, in order that we can address not immorality on the right (which I don’t care about), but amoral counter-signaling on the right, which only serves to tell everyone how edgy you are because anyone who isn’t a nihilistic Nietzschean is of course a ‘cuck’. Those who think that race is the only issue of any significance, are just as bad as those who think the Jewish Question is the only issue of any real significance. Shiksa Goddess, meet Aylmer Fisher.

Read through that again, just so you don’t overlook the major thesis, which is, Neoreaction must “address not immorality on the right [about which Mark Citadel “doesn’t care”], but amoral counter-signaling [and theory and advocacy and badthink] on the right,” and, “when somebody strikes at the heart of the foundation of rightist thought by embracing nihilism and applying it to any number of issues, it ought to be addressed with utmost scrutiny.”

Perhaps a refresher is in order so that we’re all signally accurately: what is nihilism? Here’s the “Google” definition.

nihilism, noun: the rejection of all religious and moral principles, often in the belief that life is meaningless.

in philosophy: extreme skepticism maintaining that nothing in the world has a real existence. [edit: or relevance to reality]

historical: the doctrine of an extreme Russian revolutionary party circa 1900, which found nothing [of which] to approve in the established order.

Compare to Mark Citadel’s definition of himself.

Some may …think that I’m trying to police the morality of people who identify as right wing. …I actually agree that nobody should be doing that. …The personal morality of political thinkers doesn’t bother me…

So, who wallows in nihilism, and who has belief? Who has rejected a religious principal, and who upholds morality, not in theory, but in practice?

I’ve already linked the blog post that Mark purports proves I’m a nihilist, but all the same, let’s review.

As for signaling, what, in all the writing I’m doing here, makes you think I’m signaling neoreaction? …Ya’ll are out there in your ivory towers, creating metaphysical philosophy as if no man may ever be permitted to apply empirical inquiry to your hypotheses. Only much of what you declare, we already know, and we know your wisdom too well. [Bryce quote inserted.] …Now, at the moment I first read that, I was merely 39 years old. My undergraduate matriculation dates to 1989. My introduction to collegiate insanity was a (sparsely attended) seminar detailing gender stereotypes (against women) in mass media. Fortunately, I was so young I hadn’t yet lost control of my reflexive laughter. Still, all those things Bryce and others observed in 2010 were well and truly established by my arrival at Northwestern University, …So, yeah, I empathize. So do a lot of other men. We’ve felt your new-found pain for two solid decades. When you see me, and others, signaling, consider, dear neoreactionary, that we may be sympathizing, not signaling.

Tell me, Mark, how much more explicit should I be? WHERE DOES THAT SIGNAL NIHILISM?

Let’s make something absolutely clear for all and for the record within this thing ya’ll insist upon calling a school of philosophy, or some kind of meta-something-or-other which isn’t held to account to real-world testing. I lack any sort of power to cause Bryce or any other neoreactionary to take any action, adopt any conclusion, or otherwise speak or be silent except with the power of what I write. Very few people who would read this know me outside the words I’ve written here. I did not publish anything about Bryce he had not already published himself. Neither did I go searching for something that I’d never before read. From the blog post:

[Edit 10 April 2015: It has come to my attention that this post has received more attention than previously according to Bryce Laliberte’s revelation in a long-ago post that he’s experienced “same-sex-attraction.” Regrettably, it was not my intent to “out” Bryce with a quote from his own blog. I presumed the rest of you had completed your reading before class. You know, Moldbug and the guy who wrote the book on Neoreaction seem like required reading to me…


If I am not a neoreactionary, if I am an entryist, then you failed a comrade. What’s worse, you have utterly failed to avenge him, rehabilitate him, or otherwise make amends for the errors YOU made. YOU have a responsibility to YOUR comrades, if I am the enemy, and YOU left him on the field of battle with NOTHING to show for it.

If I am not the enemy, then the body count is double.

Besides, Nick Steves himself, of This Week in [Neo]Reaction, wrote that Bryce quit for health or medical reasons (I don’t recall which), so either you, Mark, are a liar regarding my culpability in Bryce’s departure, or Nick’s a liar about Bryce’s reasons. Take you pick. In either case, the responsibility falls upon ya’ll to sort your own qualifications for entry and exclusion: ya’ll certainly made clear I’m excluded, and you did so when I directly addressed the qualifications as you created them.

That’s all old news, of course. You took a swipe at me, thinking I’ve been silent so long that perhaps I’m not reading, but hey, all’s fair in war, and you’re at war with truth, so, “What the hell,” right?

As for your post about abortion, and the half-ass attempted take-down of a soft target, let me show you how this is done, infant.

[Original here.]

To some, [abortion] is akin to murder, …To others, abortion …[is] a eugenic practice… keeping our societies falling into complete idiocracy.

The two sides of this debate are: 1) abortion is homicide, and 2) abortion is a morally neutral medical procedure to terminate a pregnancy. The middle ground is a no-man’s land or amoral ambiguity. Any pro-choice pretense that a 5-minutes-before-birth killing of an unborn child is a homicide begs the ad infinitum argument, “what about five minutes before that?” Let’s be clear about reality here: from conception, the induced death of a conceived human is a homicide. All that remains is the question, “Was the homicide justified?”

 The kinds of people who support abortion access most fervently are those who stand for the things we oppose …legalized abortion is tied to “reproductive freedom,” which has liberated women from the horrible fate of being wives and mothers…

…it is tempting to believe that abolishing legalized abortion would lead to a return to more traditional values, a higher birthrate, and healthier relations between the sexes.

What is meant by opposition to “reproductive freedom” in this context? In this purportedly traditional society, traditional women’s roles include wife & mother. I don’t see ought else. Are traditional roles for men husband and father? Is there anything else?

Ah, but now we get to the thesis. Drum roll, please!

Unfortunately, as our movement gains influence, it is important that we not fall prey to the pro-life temptation.

Bring me popcorn!

First off, the alt Right appreciates what is superior in man, in the Nietzschean sense.

Because neoreactionaries are so clearly fond of Nietzsche!

Second, we …have an appreciation of tribalism and identity. …Life gains its meaning through connections to other members of our families, tribes, and nations.

Pop quiz! How many neoreaction meetups have you attended? Where do your favorite neoreactionaries live? Are they part of your family, tribe, or nation? Which nation?

Being pro-life flies in the face both of these principles.

‘Cause being for baby-killing is the neoreactionary way! Bwahahahahahaha!

First of all, the pro-life position is clearly dysgenic. …In a world with reliable birth control, it is quite easy to avoid an unwanted pregnancy; the only ones who can’t are the least intelligent and responsible members of society: women who are disproportionately Black, Hispanic, and poor.

Nobody wants niggers, spics, or crackers. “Those people,” might vote for Trump! [Never you mind that Trump is a “with exceptions” pro-life advocate.]

A natural experiment in Colorado shows what happens when a state makes contraception and abortion more freely available. …Within a few years, the birth rate of low-income women plummeted. In states where Republican legislatures have enacted a pro-life agenda, the opposite has happened.

Viola, nigger, spic, and cracker infestation averted! More room for diverse immigrants!

The idea that there are capable women out there who are aborting their babies as they delay marriage and climb the corporate ladder is a fantasy.

Because women aren’t delaying marriage or climbing the corporate ladder because abortion is available, they’re fucking AND delaying marriage AND climbing the corporate ladder because contraception, fertility treatments, egg-freezing, and male (and female) fornicators are available, with abortion as a great back-up plan for…

When an intelligent, responsible woman does have an abortion, it is often because the baby has a disease or the pregnancy threatens her health, not because she or her boyfriend forget to use contraception. …there are now 30 percent fewer people with the Down’s syndrome in the United States due to prenatal diagnosis.

‘Cause Down’s is so common in young women! Hurray abortion!

…the pro-life movement dysgenic, [and] its justifications rely on principles we generally reject. …“equality” and “human rights,” especially …The unborn fetus has no connection to anyone else in the community.

Father? Grandparents? Siblings? Buehler? Buehler?

…criminalizing abortion means that the state must step in and say that the individual has rights as an individual, despite its lack of connection to any larger social group.

Seriously, really? Is the alt-right, or neoreaction, or whatever [yes, it’s true, I’m ZFG regarding any differentiation among the Dark Enlightenment] really trying to make the argument that individuals don’t matter as a point of public policy, even in theory? This is about the most convoluted expression of philosophy I can imagine. A woman is permitted to abort a pregnancy and homicide an unborn child because the unborn child has no connection to others as an individual, but the woman does have connections as an individual, so she can homicide at will and unilaterally? Puhleeze!

Surely there’s some reasonable middle ground between libertarian-hell and communal-hell? Perhaps there’s a hell where we don’t argue about whether an individual is sufficiently connected to a community to avoid elective homicide? But while we’re talking about mothers killing children and why it should be allowed…

The mother-child bond is the strongest of human relationships, [fallacies omitted] …When the parent-child bond does not exist for a pregnant woman, society has no business stepping in.

“I don’t want my child, so you have no right to stop me killing it.” How does one arrive at this opinion without 1) assigning ownership rights of children to mothers and 2) thereby making slavery to mothers at conception lawful?

If there were to be a pro-life position that we could accept, it would be based on arguments about what is good for the [White] community. The case would have to be made that abortion is what is decimating the White population and decreasing its quality. While it’s true that a blanket ban on abortion would probably increase the White population in there[sic] numbers, it would, no doubt, decrease the overall quality, as well and leave all races stupider, more criminally prone, and more diseased.

There’s much to parse here. Let’s start with this.

If we’re talking theory, then advocacy for race “A” can be stated as advocacy for race “A.” We don’t actually need to get specific unless we’re arguing for specifics. So, let’s assume we’re arguing specifics. I suspect know that abortion wasn’t particularly common during the expansion of Europeans into the entire world starting no later than about 1500 AD. Are you arguing that all that flowering of European civilization was entirely dysgenic? How is that? If it were dysgenic, then wouldn’t all the 1800-1900 civilization about which we are so proud be a cesspool of idiots and cretins burning peat in the skeletons of grand monuments? Gosh, so many questions! From what I know, the evidence does not support your hypothesis.

…the pro-life agenda would give us the worst of all worlds. Those whom we want to have children would continue to find a way to do what they wanted, while the birth rates among the worst members of society would explode. Childbearing among better classes would probably decrease even further under the strain of the inevitable increases in crime and redistributive policies that would follow.

Causation, causation, causation. Here’s reality: British civilization was, for many generations, under heavy downward pressure with little or no abortion. The richest had large families not because the rich could afford large families, but because the children of the rich could survive childhood. Poor medical science and conscription into regular wars probably helped, too. All this stuff happens AFTER birth, when the natural environment of the organism has the best opportunity to act upon the organism. THAT is Eugenic. It’s called natural selection: those who survive into adulthood and successfully mate have offspring that MAY also survive to adulthood and MAY also mate. Rinse in smegma & repeat. Abortion is an interference with natural selection and therefore dysgenic. If you’re a woman having an abortion, the only (eugenic) reason to abort a pregnancy is to conceive another day. All else is reducing competition for your sexual competitors.

It is as if pro-life identitarians want to force women be wives and mothers by leaving them no other choice …Yet this kind of thinking implicitly affirms the Left’s premise that, when given a choice, women will want to be barren careerists.

Uh… I don’t think you wrote what you think you wrote. The premise is that women will choose to be married mothers, else why bother? Right now, women do not choose. Women try to “have it all:” wife without children until she wants them, children late in life and f her choosing, and a career that fits her imagined schedule for life events. Prohibiting abortion forces a choice which women do not now face. The traditionalist premise is that if women are faced with a choice between career and married motherhood, they choose married motherhood. Why is this so difficult for you to comprehend?

[Blah blah feminism bad blah blah]

Of course, we cannot return to healthier relations between the sexes over night. Doing so is a long-term project, one that would require non-feminized men who can be worthy partners for women fulfilling their destinies. No one wants to be a stay-at-home wife to a man who is needy, weak, or cowardly.

An alt-right writer says men should man-up. I don’t know why any of us bothers reading this drivel.

I’ve written this before, but I suppose I’m obliged to write this again.

Kill your kids, don’t kill your kids: I don’t care. To be more precise, I’ve abandoned caring, sometime in 2000, to be specific. But if you care about the fitness of the species, and if you want to influence the quality of children and adults projected into the future, then you want as many live births as the species can muster, because that’s how natural selection works its mighty magic, and that’s how civilizations are built, not by targeted culling under the direction of “intelligent” people.

Aylmer Fisher, I hope you appreciate the effort.

Liz Mair Cuckservative Checklist

Liz Mair published answers to frequently asked questions and frequent accusations about her politics. I found her list to be very illustrative regarding what many of us have described as the so-called cuckservative phenomenon. For sake of discussion, I’ve reproduced portions of her post in the form of answers to a membership checklist for cuckservatives.

1. Do you have dual citizenship?

Yes. “I am American. I am also British.”

2. Do you support illegal immigrant amnesty?

Yes. “Unless we’re talking gang members or people involved in major financial crimes or sex criminals, no, I’m actually basically for amnesty. I’ll even use the word, unlike a lot of people.”

3. Are you anti-racist, except for white Europeans.

Yes. “I am not a fan of Belgium and have met very few Belgians I like. I have a bias against Belgium and Belgians. But I do like people of Latino, African and Asian extraction, as well as White people — except if they’re from Belgium.”

4. Do you support gay rights? What about marriage?

Yes. “I’m actually a long-time gay rights supporter. I am on the board of the Young Conservatives for the Freedom to Marry. I was on the board of GOProud. I’ve been on the record as supporting same-sex marriage for far longer than the vast majority of Democrats or liberals.”

[See below for gay marriage.]

5. Do you support health care reform, but reserve good healthcare for yourself?

Yes. “…look at John McCain’s health care plan from 2008. Hell, look at Obama’s. You know what’s interesting? Obamacare isn’t what Obama proposed. It’s what Hillary Clinton proposed. If Obama had pursued what he ran on, it would have been better.

Also look at various health care proposals from people like Rudy Giuliani, Tom Coburn and, yes, Paul Ryan (on the Medicare reform front; there’s merit to getting everyone in the country into one system, as opposed to keeping people in something more akin to 3 or 4 systems).”

“…the NHS was my primary source of health care for many, many years. One of the reasons I returned to the US was to get into a better health care system than the NHS. The NHS provides universal, fairly crappy care for free for many people, and at a higher cost than (IMO) is warranted for a number of people who don’t use it much, but pay for it through their taxes.”

6. Is it important for conservative Republican candidates to win elections?

No. “…first of all, I’ve advised winning candidates and parties as well as losing ones, both in the US and abroad. I consulted for the GOP in 2010. I’ve advised foreign parties and individuals who have won elections. I worked for Scott Walker in his recall election in 2012. I’ve also worked for losing candidates and parties and organizations (Carly Fiorina is the one who is usually mentioned). And I’ve worked for people who aren’t up for (re-) election who are generally regarded as pretty successful.

My general attitude where working on campaigns is concerned is that I’ve got to really like and believe in the person, and that their odds of winning aren’t really things I consider relevant when deciding whether I like them and want to work for them. Most consultants want to work only for winners, even if they are wet farts of human beings who frankly no one should be inspired by or want to vote for. So, some of them have more winning records than me. But they also work for wet farts of human beings, so there’s that.

The vast majority of my work isn’t for candidates, committees, parties, etc., though. It’s on issues.”

7. Are you pro-life, but only if there are several reasonable exceptions?

Yes. “I’m pro-gay-marriage and I’m also pro-choice, though I have some very major moral objections to abortion in most circumstances and would never have an abortion myself.”

“I do think abortion should remain legal in the first trimester, or where the mother’s life is in jeopardy. I don’t think abortion should be allowed on sex-selective or disability-selective grounds, although I also don’t think legislation can stop this entirely, only discourage it. ..I think there are huge moral problems with abortion, and that people should abort far, far less. And I would never have an abortion. Above all, I think the best ways to curtail abortion are a) for more people to use better birth control, and more consistently and b) for a cultural case to be made against it, as opposed to seeking to use the strong arm of government to stop it. I’m a skeptic of the effectiveness of big government, and that’s true whether we’re talking health insurance policy or abortion.”

8. Are you pro-adoption whenever you discuss abortion?

Yes. “I don’t think abortion should be allowed on sex-selective or disability-selective grounds, although I also don’t think legislation can stop this entirely, only discourage it. I also think people should look at adoption a lot more than they currently do.”

9. To cover for your apparent homosexuality, do you have a beard?

Yes. “I get that some people think any woman with short hair is a lesbian. I’m actually married to the guy I’ve been with since I was 18 and we have a kid. And yes, my husband was born a man with all the relevant bits, and still lives as a man with all the relevant bits.”

10. Do you dislike and have reservations about conservative Christian politicians?

Yes. “I like a lot of social conservatives. But I am not a fan of Rick Santorum, or his influence on the GOP. Mike Huckabee is somewhat better insofar as I think he’s actually at root a nice guy who cares about people and isn’t just bitter and pissed off all the time, but I obviously disagree with him on some stuff.”

11. If you are a RINO, will you reference Rand Paul as a political fig leaf for your moderate politics?

Yes. “I have worked for, and like, a lot of more moderate Republicans. And I am a social liberal, and a big softie on immigration. So, yes, kinda, but …

“I have also worked for Rand Paul, Rick Perry and Scott Walker, and I like all of them albeit for slightly different reasons. I am very, very conservative on economic policy.”

12. Do you give lip-service to gun ownership rights?

Yes. “I am also extremely pro-2nd amendment.”

13. Are you a lawyercunt and poseur?

Yes. “I’m pretty bad at math, but for what it’s worth, I have an MA from the University of St. Andrews, and an English law degree, and I used to be a corporate lawyer. I also speak four languages, albeit three of them increasingly badly.”

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About the WordPress Rainbow…

Today I opened my WordPress account and found a rainbow at the top.

Be advised this is my last post on this internet platform.

I will attempt a full archive of all posts this afternoon, then temporarily shut the blog until I can identify a non-depraved host.

Please contact me at my yahoo email (which will also soon be closed) if you have any web host suggestions.

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We No Longer Have the Rule of Law

I spoke with a man named Limbaugh today. I thought you might want to read what we discussed.

We No Longer Have the Rule of Law


RUSH: Here’s Ted in Little Rock. Hey, Ted. Glad you waited. Great to have you on the program. Hi.

CALLER: Hey, thank you. Great pleasure being on the radio with you —

RUSH: Thank you, sir.

CALLER: — Mr. Limbaugh. To me the meaning of this latest decision of the court, the one regarding what we call Obamacare, is that the court has basically voided statutory law. Voided statutory law then, you know, I don’t need to worry about statutory law. I need to worry about what I think the tyrants, the people with guns might enforce. What they decide is the law today.

RUSH: That’s exactly right.

CALLER: And let me just finish, add one little thing here. Next up, this session of the court is common law. We’re gonna decide whether or not — or the court is gonna decide ’cause all of us individually can decide whatever we please — we’re gonna decide whether man and wife means man and wife or it means something else. And when that’s done, we don’t have statutory law, we don’t have common law. We got nothing. And then it’s everybody for himself and figuring out what the best move is gonna be based on what people who have the power to enforce —

RUSH: Hang on. I want you to emphasize that point when we get back. Hang on just a second.


RUSH: Back to Ted in Little Rock. Ted, I want you to go the common law aspect of what you said again, but would you do me a favor for people?


RUSH: Statutory law is pretty simple to understand. Statute is a statutory law passed by Congress. What do you mean by common law? You’ve given marriage as an example but give an example of a common law. For example, what’s to stop the chief? If the court accepts the Second Amendment case, given what happened today, what’s to stop the chief justice from saying it’s clear the framers really meant that only members of uniformed militia should have the right to bear arms. Nothing. Now he’s become the sole arbiter if he can get enough people to join him on the court. That’s still statutory, but what is — as you understand, common law, besides marriage? Give some other examples.

CALLER: Well, I’m a structural engineer. I design buildings. You might jokingly say I protect you from architects.

RUSH: (laughing) I understand that, by the way.

CALLER: I appreciate that. So if I am a structural engineer and there’s nothing in the code that says I should design with a particular factor of safety, then we go to what’s broadly described as customary practice or usual practice. In other words, what everybody else is doing and has been doing for a very, very long time. And hopefully that’s based on some level of reality, though occasionally we discover in my profession that, “Wow, how about that? That doesn’t really work the way we thought it did, so we’re going to change all the building codes in California after Northridge.”

So we got that kind of stuff that goes on in my profession. But, you know, if we are at the point now where that kind of argument is no longer valid, if we can’t say, whether it’s marriage or my engineering practice, “Well, everybody else has been doing it this way,” and we’ve all run under the same set of assumptions for a very, very long time, and we had no reason prior to this to believe anything was otherwise, but suddenly something’s changed, and now I’m liable for the change.

Even though I didn’t know and nobody knew at such and such a time. You might not say the same thing’s applicable to the Confederate battle flag, for that matter. Suddenly this has become a symbol of this, that, or the other. Well, you should have known it was a symbol of racism and hate and divisiveness, and, and, and, and, and. So suddenly everybody has to pull it off the shelves. Having it is proof that you are in fact a racist, and here’s the next step for battle flags as far as you want to go. I own a battle flag, therefore I’m a racist, therefore I cannot have a federal or state or local government contract.

RUSH: Okay. So the term in the example of gay marriage, common law has always said that marriage is between a man and a woman. That’s what you meant by a man and a wife. Now all of a sudden, the Supreme Court, despite the fact that we’ve never voted on this, the American people — actually there have been votes in the states. It’s been voted down. Gay marriage has been defeated just like Prop 8 in California was defeated, but here comes the Supreme Court, and they’re probably going to declare that marriage is now defined by whatever they say it’s going to be defined as.

CALLER: Well, again, the statutory law doesn’t matter, so you’re unusually behind. What the people have voted constitutionally or the legislatures of the various states voted in, whether it’s constitutions or laws, are irrelevant, because the statutes, the legislative decisions of the people don’t matter. That’s what this court case says.

RUSH: Right.

CALLER: And so now the only thing left is common law, which is custom, which is history, which is the past, which is what we have always done, sans some decision to make the change. Well, the decision to make the change has been pulled out of the hands of the people. It’s been pulled out of the hands of the representatives of the people. It’s been pulled out of, heck, you know, the tyrants that might rule over the people. We’re down to whatever somebody says who has sufficient authority to back it up. And if the common law falls at that point, there’s nothing left. We’re done. [At this point in the transcript, I’m muted.]

RUSH: Wave bye-bye to traditions and standards and the way things have been done. Well, I know. That is one of the direct results of this ruling today. And the chief justice’s own words pretty much say so. He said (paraphrasing), “Look, I’ve gotta interpret this, and I have to use context and intent to interpret this, and it just can’t mean what it says here. I’m just gonna tell you, I mean, it doesn’t mean what it says, and I got five other judges to agree with me.”

So this is the government the left has always wanted, folks. You have an authoritarian megalomaniac like Obama ruling, not governing, ruling like a monarch. The opposition is paralyzed by fear, so they bend over. And then, according to the highest court in the land, which is supposed to provide a check and a balance against just this kind of thing, the Supreme Court comes along and says, “Well, wait a minute. This law doesn’t mean anything. The words don’t mean anything,” like Scalia said, “The words of this law, the words of this statute don’t mean anything. I’m changing what they mean to mean what I want them to mean for whatever reason I want them to mean what I want ’em to mean.”

So, therefore, there is no meaning. And so Ted’s point is that at this point there is no statutory law and therefore common law is next and so now we just have authoritarian rule. Everybody’s free to say whatever they want to say, do whatever they want to do if they have the authority to back it up. And of course people in the federal government have the authority, many ways to exercise it, to back it up.

Look, folks, I, for one, as I’ve told you earlier today, am not surprised. I thought this was gonna happen. But it’s still depressing and shocking when you see it. Knowing that it was coming and expecting that it was coming does not in any way make it palatable.


RUSH: Yeah, look, I hate to remind you again, but there’s gonna be another whole wave of Supreme Court case decisions announced tomorrow, and probably gay marriage is gonna be among them. You should probably — again, experience guided by intelligence gives you an indication of how that’s gonna be — be prepared just be frothing all over again.


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Just a Little Taste of My Vacation

I may or may not do a vacation post, but this anecdote was worth sharing.

I’m at White Water water park in Branson, spending a cloudy late afternoon poolside, when human entertainment presents itself for my amusement.

An old man is talking with his three grandkids directly before my lounge chair. They’re discussing the next activity, what they’re going to do, et cetera. There’s some good-hearted debate, and the grandfather’s a bit frustrated, though still smiling and laughing, when he turns to me, the audience for this play in one act, and asks, “Would you like some kids? You can have them for free.”

I manage to keep my face completely straight, point at the teenager, and say, “I’ll take the girl.”

The grandfather laughs and answers, “She’s the worst one!” At which point I start laughing, because from this little play so far, the girl has a sharp tongue and I judge the boys are clearly more manageable.

And so the interactive portion of the performance ends.

My wife, lounging beside me, doesn’t chastise me at all.

Thank you, Roissy. It’s a beautiful world, and you prepared me well for my first truly poolside moment.

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