That Guy wrote: ↑
2 months ago
Nobody hates any other group "just because" that is a myth.
You are an example of somebody who is consumed with a seething and all-encompassing hatred. You believe that Jews are behind every problem in the world, that they secretly rule the world in a coordinated manner, and you instinctively and immediately accept every single anti-Semitic argument that you see quoted.
That Guy wrote: ↑
2 months ago
If a group faces widespread dislike, it's because of something that group does. Natives have plenty of reason to hate white people. Places where America tried to forcibly install "democracy" are justified in disliking Americans. The list goes on. Jews can't be criticized though. Never jews. That's "hate speech".
What needs to be done is acknowledge that group identity and indeed group behaviors are real, and acknowledge them for what they are. But that's not what we do. Instead, there is this obsession with demonizing whites for history and demanding they "atone" for it while literally everyone else, past or present deeds are just handwaved, denied, etc. "But not all".
Due to your irrationality, you contort yourself from one post to the next. Let's go over some of your claims.
1) Whites should not be blamed for the problems in history. As a supporting example, the Nazis didn't actually commit a genocide.
2) The Treaty of Versailles is the cause of many of the problems in the 20th century.
3) The Nazis were justified in committing a genocide.
These three positions -- each of which you've expressed in the past few weeks -- are not consistent with one another. They completely contradict one another. I'm pointing this out to you as you will never realize this on your own -- you manifestly have no training in, and no instinct for, philosophy and epistemology. You go from one inane argument that feels good to the next without paying attention to whether they're mutually coherent.
Anyway, the correct argument there is item #2. The Treaty of Versailles was certainly one of the dumbest policy decisions of the 20th century. This was predictable and in fact people did predict it, John Maynard Keynes wrote Consequences of the Peace in 1919, where he argued that a more generous peace would have been preferable. Hitler did not learn from the error, and the Nazis imposed belligerent occupation terms on France, Ukraine, et cetera, which contributed to them losing the war. In contrast, the allies did learn. The Marshall Plan and the ensuing reconstruction of Germany and Japan helped integrate those countries into the post-war liberal capitalist order.
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Stan22 wrote: ↑
2 months ago
If people ever read history, this world wouldn't be the same. There's a reason (((they))) always try to fake history and change it because it clearly exposes their plans and what they've done before. History is the ultimate trigger for waking up to reality.
Jews were kicked from over 100 countries, that's undeniable fact. The question is why ? Why people always kicked the Jews from their countries ? If the Jews are truly innocents, then why were they treated like this ? I can understand if they were kicked once or twice, but over one hundred time ? That should raise red flags for any sane person to at least start doubting things and looking at things from another POV.
And trust me, the war is not only on whites. We are also fucked beyond imagination because we're "Goyim" like you. But i agree that the next future victim will be the white race, so be prepared for it.
The list of 100 countries has not actually been posted. I've tried to look for it online and I can't find it. However, it's worth explaining why religious expulsions have been common.
A good historical reference on the subject is Constantine's Sword by Catholic historian James Carroll, it's over 1,000 pages. Note that the film documentary and the book mostly cover completely different subjects.
In short, it's generally true that countries in the west have often sought religious homogeneity in the past few thousand years. This actually goes back to the Roman Empire at the very least. They didn't like the Jews, and later on they didn't like the Christians, as they undermined the religious homogeneity of the Empire. The historian Edward Gibbon actually argued that the rise of Christianity was a contributing factor to the decline of the Roman Empire.
Having people believe in compatible religions is a good way to create a shared idendity and a stronger body politik, whereas having people with different beliefs make it harder. That is why, aside from the Jewish expulsions which did happen in history, Muslims were kicked out of several European countries such as Spain, France did not allow Prostestants to immigrate to New France, and Mormons were kicked out of Missouri in 1838, among other expulsions.
Note that this desire for homogeneity often backfires in the long-term. Spain, for example, wanted to be 100% catholic. Prior to the expulsions of Muslims and Jews, Spain was the most philosophically advanced country on Earth, in part due to the convivencia
, which was the free flow of ideas and the interactions fostered by Muslims, Jews, and Christians living in close proximity and in harmony. Once that ended, Spain did enjoy a brief boom, but the empire collapsed in the long-term. It was eventually eclipsed by more dynamic societies in each of the military, economic, and philosophical spheres.
The United States, in contrast, was founded in part on religious liberty. It has done an imperfect though good job of living up to that ideal. People went to the USA from all over Europe to escape the debates on protestants vs catholicism that engulfed Europe and led to countless needless deaths. Methodists, Episcopalians, baptists, catholics, and now mormons (but not always), Jews, Muslims, Hindus, all live in the United States, and have all contributed to its betterment as a civilization.
We mentioned Steve Jobs earlier. There are morons who believe that Steve Jobs was Jewish. He wasn't. But it's worth noting that his biological father was an immigrant from Syria with the name of Abdul Fattah Jandali. Immigrants and religious liberty have helped the United States grow.
At this link:
You can see the list of the people who are professors in electrical engineering at MIT. It's a good example of a country benefiting from immigration. There are some white anglo Saxon protestants in the faculty, but also people whose families originate from all over the world. Read the names and look at the photos, and ponder the huge diversity of this exceptionally diverse and exceptionally talented group.