Salon published an article from a pedophile who argued he was born that way and works hard (I guess) to not commit a crime.
Lets leave that argument alone (I didn’t read it)–it was on Salon after all. Lets, for the purpose here, say, he has a right to express his opinion, Salon has a right to publish it, and in our slippery slope world, the Right basically said this would follow so no reason to faint.
National Review revisited the term Cuckservative this past weekend, and the #nrorevolt was back on.
Yet with all eyes of the altright on National Review, Charles Cooke– an atheist British immigrant–wrote a defense of the Salon article, claiming it was not in support of pedophilia.
Setting his argument aside (I haven’t read it)–WTF? National Review?
I am not one to post a “news” article as a blog post, so when I do it, as I am doing here, it is to make a point about how it’s done up North. In Social Justice Warrior speak, this is a great example of cultural appropriation, which conservative Southerners should ‘ideologically’ oppose, but of course they don’t because Copperheads have always been the best defenders of the South.
Kid Rock and the Confederate Flag
Kinsists and the general alt right were always sympathetic to the Duggars and for that matter, any reality television stars that pushed the correct ideas–if the Duggars were of a particular sort of eccentric television act with their many children.
With news that the eldest child dabbled in the taboo, yet the fam pressed on with a television show, one wonders if the whole thing was a put up job with the great reveal always in the works–the employment of the eldest son in disrepute with the Family Research Council (see the Evil General Boykin employment @FRC) only encourages a deeper skepticism and thoughts of the Grand Conspiracy.
From my tiny perch, I ask what sort of father, posing as a Christian Conservative, would risk the psyche of his first born son for a tele program–and that is America, in the year I found her–2015.
The Grand Conspiracy is always more true then we want to believe.
Mike McNulty made two important documentaries during the 1990s on the siege and massacre at Waco. The first documentary, Rules of Engagement, was up for an Oscar; it was attacked by both the Patriot Right and the State, suggesting it might be worth seeing. His follow up, A New Revelation, entered proof of the State firing on the Davidians including shots from Lon Horiuchi. Two additional items, the presence of Delta Force at Waco, and the role Hillary Clinton and Vince Foster played in the massacre were documented.
When the State finally set up a slightly more independent investigatory body, headed by Senator John Danforth, an Episcopalian minister, McNulty was a thorn in his side, turning his FLIR material over to the investigation. The lead expert, Carlos Ghigliotti, died.
McNulty last made the news cycle suggesting a new project, one that would target Eric Holder and Hillary Clinton. Mike McNulty passed away last week Feb 24-25. (Update: Feb 20th.)
In entirely unrelated news in Missouri Republican Gubernatorial politics, Tom Schweich, who was to challenge for the Republican Governor’s nomination, and who had alleged anti-Semitism from the Missouri State GOP last November, committed suicide on Feb. 26
Prior to becoming a Missouri state civil servant/politician, Schweich had worked on anti-drug policy in Afghanistan (i.e. managing the drug trade); before that he worked for Senator Danforth in the UN, and before that, he helped Senator Danforth’s Waco investigation.
Just a juxtaposition, not an insinuation that this has anything to do with a possible Hillary Clinton, or another Bush, campaign.
Rest in peace, Mike McNulty.
Chris Ruddy was a tabloid reporter running the populist Democrat angle at the NY Post who was encouraged, allegedly by Reed Irvine, to pursue the death of Vincent Foster. After a few articles, Reed got cold feet and quit the search, while others continued hot pursuit–and Ruddy saw his star rising.
CIA operative and benefactor, Richard Mellon Scaife, offered to privately fund Ruddy’s pursuit of the Foster case and soon, ‘NewsMax’ was born, and Ruddy had a book published. With many competitors in the Vince Foster investigation, Ruddy attempted to find his own niche, a focus on a wine (or wine cooler–again, memory fades) bottle found near the body that Ruddy suggested might have contained poison as well as an argument about where the body was actually found.
When Patrick Knowlton, a witness at Fort Marcy Park who went against the government line, complained of harassment from various enforcers he thought was government, he hired an attorney who pursued recourse. This is when Ruddy broke the narrative and questioned the motives of Knowlton’s attorney. Ruddy’s main interest, it seemed was to keep a raw partisan view on the Foster case.
And so, it came with only a passingly strange a-hem, that Chris Ruddy is donating $1 million to a Clinton Foundation.
Rand Paul has taken a calculated and necessary stand on the otherwise narrow, and occasionally popular position amongst the Upper Middle Class, of vaccines. As a Doctor, and Constitutionalist, he has the unique identity to strike a proper tone as being something more than a drug agent for Big Pharma.
The Anti-Vaxxer Coalition has the marks of a potentially Traditionalist network, as they reject the perceived wisdom of the Technocrats. Generally, they see the goblin in Big Pharma.
The world of the 1950s accepted that we were not all equal, and that a grand goal (e.g. eliminating polio) might cost a few lives, a few eggs broken (these are Beyond Left and Right positions) but the great goal was worth it. The Classical Liberal would just argue that so long as one can sue for unlimited damages, then such a system could function (of course, regulatory capture, and far worse, insures the otherwise.)
For the paleo, it is pointless to speak to the Vaxxers on their terms, but as metaphysicians, both groups have elements that might begin to understand that it is in their interest to make the connection, that Amnesty, Easy Travel, Increased Immigration and so forth is incompatible with the Anti-Vaxxer position.
There are laws on the book—being completely ignored—that prevent those with communicable diseases, or those coming from a region with a communicable disease—from easy entry.
The argument is twofold: The State (which includes Big Pharma) has an interest in more “customers” and has a diabolical interest in raising the fear of Third World disease and presenting “technology” as a defense.
On the other front, one cannot let in millions of foreigners from every part of the globe and expect those populations who refuse vaccines to thrive or find safety in their gated communities or rural enclaves.
Rand Paul, and really, the anti-Vaxxers should thus be challenged on that front.
In 2001/2002, it was popular in Illuminati Watch circles to suggest the New England Patriots (professional American football) won the Super Bowl as part of a propaganda program.
These years later, my loathing for Roger Goodall and the NFL has grown. The National Football League (a non-profit corporation) was the only institution with the power to challenge the investigation into the death of Pat Tillman, and the nature of the reporting of his death–a second death, as managed by the Bush Administration. In pursuit of tax payer dollars for new stadiums, the NFL stood down, took their 30 pieces of silver, and even worse, capitalized on Tillman’s unique form of patriotism–a warrior-poet, if ever there was one in our degraded times.
I was captured–that part of the frontal lobe that is attracted to violence–by professional football on television at an early age. I love the New England Patriots as an institution. I love the lore and former players, the fans and the years of memories, heartache, and triumph. They exist outside the league and sport they play in.
I am reminded by the heat Scott Hall and Kevin Nash generated when they formed the NWO in WCW–when Hogan did his famous heel turn. For the first few weeks after that, the heat was so real, not seen since the Freebirds, or maybe Chris Adams and Gino Hernandez against the von Erichs; but in time, Scott Hall, Nash, Hogan–they tapped into the emerging anti-hero vibe that defined the grunge generation of the 1990s–Cobain’s fellow agists. Within a few months, it was good to be bad–for better or worse.
Our world always reminds us Inflation good (Aaron Rogers), Deflation bad–thank you Federal Reserve.
Tom Brady and Bill Belicheck are the bad guys.
They are my Bad Guys. And may they bring the NFL down.
For our paleos in France:
Twelve years ago, Walter Jones was a subject of mockery in paleo circles. His blatant Franco smears (“Freedom Fries”) led me to purchase only French wine for a Christmas dinner party I was hosting in simpler times. For years after, I only served French wine, and when going to a party where a gift of wine was the norm, I brought French wine (plus, the price was great.)
In time, Walter Jones would quietly, without much fanfare, change his tune. While the Congressman of a military district, he regretted supporting the traitor war in Iraq and wrote personal letters asking for forgiveness to each family that lost a member.
The neocons/traitorcons have tried to defeat him in primaries, but they cannot do it.
Walter Jones doesn’t rest there, on a version of sentimentality in a lost cause. Walter Jones is leading the Congressional battle, in league with a decent Democrat in Stephen Lynch (MA), to release the redacted 9/11 documents that presume to describe the Saudi Connection.
With the current sex scandal aimed at the Clintons in the news, this one is aimed at the Bushies, and lots of unsavory people, as well as the good guys, want to see these pages.
God’s Speed, Walter Jones.