Twitter cuts (#113)

The is why the 21st century already stinks like an open charnel pit.

February 14, 2017admin 14 Comments »

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14 Responses to this entry

  • Cryptogenic Says:

    Stink is no idle verb.

    Admin, I only recently became aware of the scope of Islam in China ( I assume the difference between Han Chinese Muslims and standard MENA Muslims is marked to say the least.


    Posted on February 14th, 2017 at 1:30 pm Reply | Quote
  • Brett Stevens Says:

    Muslims are how nature forces everyone else to radicalize. Expect marches with full boots and braces regalia across Europe within three years.


    Posted on February 14th, 2017 at 2:42 pm Reply | Quote
  • Uriel Fiori Says:

    we’ll need better walls.

    or maybe Spandrell is right and Europe should convert to Islam and take it to higher IQ notches.


    SVErshov Reply:

    I had known one muslim guys who converted into Hinduism in Germany. He quickly been able to surpass everyone in understanding of vedanta and memorized thousands of verses from hindu classics easily.


    Posted on February 14th, 2017 at 3:42 pm Reply | Quote
  • Johan Schmidt Says:

    “Only about half (48%) of U.S. Muslims say all or most of their close friends are also Muslims”

    Jesus. Imagine the level of double-think necessary to open that sentence with “Only”, in a country that is 1% Muslim. If you choose five close friends without religious bias, there’s a one-in-100,000 chance of getting three Muslims and two kufars. The chance of getting four Muslims and one kufar is one-in-twenty-million.


    Posted on February 14th, 2017 at 5:32 pm Reply | Quote
  • Quite Likely Says:

    @Johan Schmidt

    Haha what point are you trying to make? People live in communities. The idea that a Muslim-American is being prejudiced by knowing lots of other Muslims is as silly as saying you’re prejudiced if fewer than half of your friends are from Asia, since that’s where the majority of the human population lives.


    Posted on February 14th, 2017 at 6:28 pm Reply | Quote
  • Son_of_Olorus Says:

    Has anyone realized what a massive crisis the middle east is currently going through? , the ME is responsible for almost half of all war dead in the world and 40% of refugees. The ME has been in the last few decades seeing a shift between western inspired Arabic dictatorships to Salafist fundamentalism- its all been happening because the ME is in a utter state of stagnation as a independent civilization block vs the west (for at least a century), maybe the ME is actually leading the decline and is trying to desperately reinvent and conquer its way out as islam is a uniquely political religion.
    a good lecture; dont go on the title it goes in alot more detail than that.
    and what happens when they get wind of you-


    Jefferson Reply:

    My ego loves this argument. Unfortunately, the argument doesn’t account for TFR, which seems problematic.


    collen ryan Reply:

    Yeah conquer their way out thats how they do,


    Posted on February 14th, 2017 at 11:47 pm Reply | Quote
  • collen ryan Says:–crazy-like-fox

    Curis Yarvin mention


    Posted on February 15th, 2017 at 3:23 am Reply | Quote
  • collen ryan Says:

    “The is why the 21st century already stinks like an open charnel pit.” – and why ethno state is the only way to go.


    Posted on February 15th, 2017 at 3:25 am Reply | Quote
  • G. Eiríksson Says: deep state


    Posted on February 15th, 2017 at 5:08 am Reply | Quote
  • Conrad von Starker Says:

    Biomass is not destiny.


    Posted on February 16th, 2017 at 8:52 am Reply | Quote
  • G. Eiríksson Says:

    » While [G. Heinsohn’s] approach has similarities with institutional economics, its major differences are (1) a non-universalist, cross-cultural approach that is in line with results from economic anthropology (Marshall Sahlins, Karl Polanyi, Marcel Mauss and others) and strongly doubts on the “homo oeconomicus” concept. It provides instead a specific explanation of various strategies of economic efficiency become functional only in monetary economies based on property and enforceable contracts; Heinssohn proposes a reconstruction of the connection between property, enforceable contracts, interest, credit/money and the banking system and a possible explanation for technical progress and innovation. The difference in innovativity and progress between the monetary economics of antiquity and modern times is being explained as well »

    » In his theory about the “youth bulge”, Heinsohn argues that an excess in especially young adult male population predictably leads to social unrest, war and terrorism, as the “third and fourth sons” that find no prestigious positions in their existing societies rationalize their impetus to compete by religion or political ideology. Heinsohn claims that most historical periods of social unrest lacking external triggers (such as rapid climatic changes or other catastrophic changes of the environment) and most genocides can be readily explained as a result of a built up youth bulge, including European colonialism, 20th century Fascism, and ongoing conflicts such as that in Darfur, The Palestinian uprisings in 1987-1993 and 2000 to present, and terrorism. »


    Posted on February 17th, 2017 at 6:02 am Reply | Quote

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