Tuesday, April 27, 2021

The Vanishing Anglo-Saxon

    The Vanishing Anglo-Saxon Minority | Chronicles
Hating white Americans, denying them the same sense of identity—and thus dignity—that is afforded to every other group is the point.
Recently, two Republican members of Congress, Representatives Marjorie Taylor Greene of Georgia and Paul Gosar of Arizona, floated a plan to launch the “America First Caucus.” A memo about the caucus’ goals cited the importance of America’s “Anglo-Saxon political traditions,” and warned that mass immigration threatens the “unique identity” of the United States. 

Liberals and conservatives denounced in unison the supposed bigotry of Green and Gosar’s plans. In Time, Mary Rambaran-Olm, a researcher on race in early England and a research fellow at the University of Toronto, did what academics do best: denounce a thing as racist while confusing the matter into oblivion with “nuance.” Yet, according to conservative columnist Jonah Goldberg, the “remarkable thing about this whole project isn’t its racism or nativism but its stupidity.”

More @ American Greatness

Reconstruction is America’s Longest War


On April 14, 2021, President Joseph R. Biden announced that, beginning May 1, the United States would begin withdrawing troops from Afghanistan. The project to extract the Yankee Empire from many other empires’ graveyard will finish, according to the American President, on September 11, 2021—twenty years to the day after a ragtag group of mujahedeen provided Washington with the excuse it had long been looking for to destroy the last vestiges of Constitutional liberty in the United States. Neat trick—Biden’s former boss gets credit for killing Osama bin Laden, and Biden himself gets credit for ending the war which had long since stopped serving its purpose (in the Covid Era, we have no civil liberties left to lose). So long, in other words, to the Yankees’ forever war.

More @ Abbeville Institute

97% of Ballots With No ID in Wisconsin Were Fraudulent

Nationalism vs. Patriotism: What's the Difference and Why it Matters

Gadsden Flag Don't Tread On Me

The terms “nationalism” and “patriotism” are often used interchangeably. This is understandable, as they have somewhat overlapping meanings, both of which suffer from a certain amount of vagueness. However, there are a number of key differences between the two that are worth shedding light on. In the final analysis, we believe that the term “nationalism,” while not denoting anything totalitarian by its nature, is not an accurate term for the sentiment that exists in the United States. Nationalism, it would seem, is more suited to Europe or Asia, places with historic nations, united by common language and ethnicity that are necessarily tied with a certain area of land.

More @ Ammo.com



Just wanted to send you the latest and greatest piece from Ammo.com. This time it's about the difference between nationalism and patriotism, and I think it's a very nuanced and thoughtful take on the subject. Nationalism vs. Patriotism Check it out and, as always, we'd love it if you would share our content by linking to it. 


‘A Criminal Act’: Calls Grow For Kerry To Resign Following Explosive Report, GOP Demands Investigations


Kerry And His Mystical Khmer Dau (Rouge)

Calls for the resignation of Democrat John Kerry, the Biden administration’s Special Presidential Envoy for Climate, picked up steam on Monday following an explosive report published over the weekend in which Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif said that Kerry told him that Israel was behind hundreds of attacks on Iranian assets in Syria.

White House Press Secretary Jen Psaki and State Department spokesman Ned Price both refused to comment on the report when asked about it on Monday, saying that they do not comment on leaked materials.

 More @ The Daily Wire

Questionable Judge Assigned to Oversee 2020 Election Audit Case in Arizona

                            New Maricopa County Judge Assigned to Oversee 2020 Election Audit Case


Martin, who was appointed to the bench in 2007 by Democratic Gov. Janet Napolitano

A new judge has been assigned to oversee a legal challenge to a Senate-led audit of votes in Arizona’s largest county for the 2020 presidential election, the Superior Court of Arizona in Maricopa County announced Monday.

Judge Daniel Martin will be taking over the case after Maricopa County Superior Court Judge Christopher Coury, a Republican appointee, recused himself from the legal challenge on April 25.

 More @ RTM