Reframing Compassion: You Can’t Come Here

And they wonder why Donald Trump is to civic enthusiasm as “The Passion of the Christ” was to movie-going.

An attendee at Donald Trump’s rally in Salem, New Hampshire, questioned Trump about his hardline position on Middle Eastern migrants. Trump has said that, in addition to barring new refugees, he would deport any already in the country. From Business Insider, Feb. 8, 2016, with emphasis added:

“There’s plans in place now to relocate a few Syrian families in the [Greenwich, NH] community,” the man told Trump. “The community has been very open and welcoming of these families. Some of their children are — ages 5, 8, 10, 12 — are planning to go to school there.”

He continued: “I think we all probably know what your general policies are toward refugees. I’m wondering if you would be able to look at these children in the face and tell them that they are not allowed to go to school in the community?”

Trump said he could, in fact, look those children in the face and tell them the US wouldn’t accept them. The Republican front-runner warned that their parents could be aligned with the Islamic State, the terrorist group also known as ISIS.

Trump’s answer—that he would look the migrant children in the eye and tell them that they can’t come here—was principled and right. The explanation he gave, that their parents could be aligned with ISIS, is factually sound but it doesn’t come from first causes. The fundamental answer, one that may have created an unnecessary distraction on the campaign trail, is that the purpose of countries is to secure a future for their own native children.

A response to that Greenwich rally attendee that reframes the compassion fallacy at first causes would look something like this:

I’m wondering if you would be able to look at these White children in the face and tell them that they are not allowed to have a school, or a community, or a future of their own?

Nobody ever asks about American kids, or White kids. Any talk of compassion for White children as such would draw a blank look on the average modern man’s face. Under the globalist world order and in the minds of hate-crazed anti-Whites, our communities and all of our social capital have legitimacy solely in their function of being nourishment for non-Whites.

From the most recent Democratic debate, moderated by a Black woman Gwen Ifill and featuring Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders:

IFILL: Let me turn this on its head, because when we talk about race in this country, we always talk about African-Americans, people of color. I want to talk about white people, OK?

SANDERS: White people?

IFILL: I know. (Laughter)

Hyenas cackling over the lion cubs.

A human being with a healthy moral alignment and a non-cucked worldview sees the world from the perspective of his concentric circles of loyalty, all of them anchored on the axis of his blood lineage. A healthy man makes all practical judgments in accordance with how they serve the well-being of his posterity writ large but delineated by outer limits to keep his generosity from diluting itself in universalism.

What about Christian compassion to others, in the context of asylum-seekers? I mused about the notion of shelter-giving in my post about hospitality, where I wrote something that is apropos here:

A generous humanitarian gesture toward a large numbers of foreigners seeking safety — assuming they are deemed asylum seekers and not non-uniformed invaders — should be a temporary sanctuary in a confined campus, with mandatory return once the hostilities are deemed to have ended. And no possibility of release to integrate with the host state’s population.

In no moral law is it written that asylum for refugees must become an open door to changing the national character of the host country. A good host will feed you and board you, not dispossess his son or give away his daughter for the guest’s sake.

And the above assumes that the refugees are fleeing certain death, rather than coming here “for a better life” at the price of making our children’s lives worse.

***

It has been pointed out in ironic tones that Donald Trump could pass for a moderate Democrat twenty years ago. That may be true at face value but this glib dismissal also understates Trump’s campaign as an existential threat to the system. The globalist world order—which had kicked into implementation phase with the end of the Cold War—operates on two principles: (1) a perpetual expansion of the economic consumer pool, and (2) White genocide.

A charismatic, independent, national-level political figure that allegedly positions himself as a “moderate Democrat” from 1996 is not a threat to the establishment because he is two-decades’ worth of quibbles behind the program. Rather, he’s a threat to them because he represents a reversal of the present direction of national destinies from a planned blending-out oblivion to a defiant rebirth of nations. (“Destinies” in the plural, because Trump’s national populism will validate the aspirations of White patriots worldwide)

***

But, but—they say it’s just a few refugees that want to be your neighbors in Greenwich!

Yeah. That’s what they told us in ’65.

The Donald knows.

twttmp

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29 thoughts on “Reframing Compassion: You Can’t Come Here

  1. That selection of the exchange between Ifill and Sanders is a good one.

    So it is those two given the stage to broach the topic of white people and their well being. How considerate of them to do so.

    (I know that i am supposed to be on Twatter fighting the good fight, as a troll. I guess it’s not too late.)

    Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders and Gwen Ifill.

    Just look at that selection, and the names alone, and try not to have an aha! moment and a good laugh.

  2. Hillary Clinton. Clinton is a fine good old American name, in spite of how it’s been abused. Hillary however – what kind of name is that associated with, in people of her generation. Teacher’s pets, remember those. They would have been named Hillary, and dressed in YELLOW. Was it in the recent debate that Hillary was dressed in yellow. Someone commented that no one ever looks good in YELLOW, and you have to think of how that is more or less true, and in spite of that Hillary was dressed in yellow, and that perfectly reflects her personality. There is that dyke tendency behavior to embrace garish (ugly) fashion, as a statement: “Oh you see i disregard beauty standards completely because my value and worth is unassailable and completely unattached to my physical being, you see i am above all that.” Yellow looks awful and Hillary chose it and no one was able to contradict her. No one in her campaign can say to her – “uh, Hillary, dyke fashion (though true to form), is not what you need now – people hate you for it. (Not to mention ya look like shit already and that makes it worse.)”

    Yellow is only ok as a fashion scheme for certain people. Yellow people, as it turns out, “coincidentally” – and even for them only on festival occasions where they dress up in fish scales.

    Bernie Sanders. Enough said, perhaps? Is Bernie short for Bernard is one of those (kind of) cool old wasp names that can’t completely escape from some inherent phonemenological dorkiness. But Bernie is a jewish cliche, and Sanders is like Miller, in that a lot of jews end up with those classic covers. Bernie Sanders – what are the odds of someone named Bernie Sanders living in New Hampshire and Vermont or upstate New York and having a campus radical past. Some people have suggested that Bernie has become LESS jewish looking wish age, as compared to his 1960s peak jew. Which if true is an interesting development, and it begs the question of what that might indicate about who he is. Perhaps he has assimilated, relatively and or to some extent? – but he still a communist!

    Gwen Ifill. Typical name for a black American … of a certain class. Her name is Gwen. Gwen is Celtic and suggestive of the mires and bogs and archetypal memories of swamp things and sex in the swamp and beautiful orgasms. But blacks of their upper aspiring classes might take those names, and in better times i would be inclined to say more power to them, in doing so. In better times i might say please join us in our struggle to be free.

    And so it is for Gwen to introduce the question of white children, to that national audience and laughter. “It’s a joke right? white children you have to be kidding me (looks around skeptically) – we’re all liberals here, i mean come on, the last thing we have to worry about is ‘white’ children.”

    Speaking of Gwen, has there a white man on PBS news hour in since forever. Are there any white men who speak of politics with baritone and posture, who can get on that show. Gwen Ifill and that old wispy white woman (i love old women, mom!) and that Hispanic guy Ray.

  3. “It’s a joke right? white children you have to be kidding me (looks around skeptically) – we’re all liberals here, i mean come on, the last thing we have to worry about is ‘white’ children.”

    Speaking of Gwen, has there a white man on PBS news hour in since forever.

    Good point. And by extension the only media people allowed to refer to whites collectively… are black liberal pundits. And in that case they’re allowed to define, deride or occasionally show faux concern for whites (like Gwen Ifill did):

    http://www.theroot.com/articles/culture/2015/12/the_difference_between_white_people_and_white_people.html

  4. An attendee at Donald Trump’s rally in Salem, New Hampshire, questioned Trump about his hardline position on Middle Eastern migrants.

    As a minor point of Semantics, I think it would be better if Trump’s campaign slogan would be that he would temporarily shut off immigration from dangerous countries instead of using the term “Muslims.” Because that is exactly what he is proposing – limiting immigration from countries that are on the various State Department “watch lists” for terrorism, and which are already prohibited from many imports/exports with the US concerning technology, business secrets, some types of financial/trade transactions, etc.:

    http://www.state.gov/strategictrade/redflags/

    I know it’s a minor point, but it would be more politically palatable if Trump would say is that he’s just going by the lists already maintained by the Government showing where terrorism originates.

  5. Some very humorous things that fill Ms. Ifill’s biography.

    She is 53, the fifth of six children. Her mother was born in Barbados. Her father, a Panamanian immigrant, was an African Methodist Episcopal pastor.

    Immigrant blacks come to America and “bless” us with six children.

    She has never married. Of this she has said, ‘I don’t know why I’m not married. I just know I will be, so I don’t sweat it.’

    Hmmmm. That is followed by this:

    Attended Simmons College, a Boston women’s college.

    LOLZ! Never married indeed!

    Hired as an intern at The Boston Herald. Has said about her internship, “They didn’t know what a college-educated black woman was and they didn’t know how to treat me.”

    Ohhhh here we go. She pretty quickly learned how things really work in America. And then…

    One day, a Herald staffer left her a note in the photo lab that said “N——r go home.” The paper’s editors were so apologetic that they offered Ifill a job.

    Ohhhhhh suuuurrrreeeee that happened!

  6. Pingback: Reframing Compassion: You Can’t Come Here | ReactionaryThought

  7. She is 53, the fifth of six children. Her mother was born in Barbados. Her father, a Panamanian immigrant, was an African Methodist Episcopal pastor.

    Eric Holder is also the son of voluntary Barbadian immigrants as well. Hasn’t stopped him from crying non-stop about “racism,” either.

  8. OT: Whoa, Antonin Scalia just died. Let’s see what lunatic Obama choose to replace him. That’s pretty much it for the court, which will now flip unstoppable Progressive.

  9. Well this didn’t take long. I expect whole lot more of this.

  10. Scalia, wow. Who knew that his power extended across “the world.”

    Can’t wait to see what fruit, nut or wise Latina is now put forth by Obama. I’m laying 10-1 odds won’t be a white male (certainly not a gentile) even though non-Hispanic whites make up 88% of licensed lawyers who’ve passed the bar. Obama will surely nominate someone quickly, so that the GOP-controlled Senate can’t outlast him and leave the seat open until after the election. But maybe he will play it somewhat safe and not select a candidate that is too openly leftist due to the election.

    If he nominates Cass Sunstein or Godwin Liu that would be very, very bad.

  11. The earliest ‘analysis-driven’ reports relating to Scalia’s death say it’s very, very unlikely they’ll be a new appointee approved within the last ten months of O’s presidency…… I wonder if that means a new administration would have to deal with the political football of the old admin’s designee? Either way, i’d guess it’ll be a pretty contentious battle; the court is really up for grabs now; he was the conservative pillar of a narrow 5-4 conservative advantage….. now, a lib or even a centrist beside Roberts —- the court’s ‘switch-hitter’—- leans the nine solidly to the left, or you could say a decisive ‘center-left’ tone and predictability.

    Ohhhhhh suuuurrrreeeee that happened!

    By pure happenstance, at a NABJ convention in D.C. about twelve years ago, I had the chance to meet Ifill at seminar taking place during the convention, and later that night at a suite at the Renaissance hotel, where they held a reception for her and two other broadcast journalists who spoke earlier in the day.

    I got the anecdotal conviction that she is stand-up individual who doesn’t stoke the p.c. fire; or at least going by everything from the way she spoke, her dialect, to her state interests, she seemed to be a rather quality individual who knew what she was talking about and did not spout half-ass p.c. Kool-Aid-isms and other lib platitudes.

    I also felt she handles herself with great dignity and even a dose of self-deprecative humor during that whole Don Imus brouhaha of about 8 or so years ago, fucking knob that he was.

  12. The earliest ‘analysis-driven’ reports relating to Scalia’s death say it’s very, very unlikely they’ll be a new appointee approved within the last ten months of O’s presidency

    And how do they propose that this is going to happen? Have SC confirmation hearings ever lasted a full year? (positive or negative). And you know Obama is not going to shy away from any opportunity to put a like-minded individual into an influential office, he will gladly fight as hard as he can until his last moment in the White House.

  13. how do they propose that this is going to happen?

    I don’t know; i was just literally conveying what was the trend of the few-but-growing analyses popping up on Google News; apparently, there’s a protocol from the selection process to the confirmation process, and it seems to be the consensus by both Gops and Dems that this instance will be likely kicked down the road, though i said i didn’t know exactly what it would mean.

    Of course Obama’s going to try to get his choice through; would a GOP prez kindly defer on pushing his choice for the sake of non-partisan peace and goodwill?

  14. has there a white man on PBS news hour in since forever.

    Well, David Gergen’s picture is in the dictionary under 20th-century white male political centrist advisor and commentator; in the last hour, he’s been live in the studio on Fox, CNN and MSNBC…. trust that his limo driver is clockin some serious-ass overtime tonight!

  15. One day, a Herald staffer left her a note in the photo lab that said “N——r go home.” The paper’s editors were so apologetic that they offered Ifill a job.

    Knowing how often those things are hoaxed, it is unlikely to have happened how it is presented. The link on the other thread to the Yahoo news story on the Princeton professor of African-American studies is a another example of fabricated racism, and from another high status black woman in a prestigious position which very position purports to deal with the very issues which give rise to its existence. Bureaucracy and its self-amalgamation.

    Back when that happened to Ifill (whatever it was) – it might have been more believable. She got in early, on that scam, and look how high she has risen.

    Blacks and other oppressed minorities who try that stuff now end up looking like fools, more often than not, even though the media and other institutions try and cover for them.

    Outside of academia, and some institutions more than others, but say for instance in a police department, or a government office that somehow is not leaning all the way left – i have to think that anyone pulling such a stunt as dubious as accusations of racism, must be regarded as a source of conflict and not liked very much at all.

    But on the specifics of Ifill’s anecdote, which led to her promotion. The details as provided, on their face do not substantiate the allegations, and that they are presented as though they do – reveals the bias by which they are accepted. Specifically i mean, that even if the existence of said note is not called into question, how is it known whom it was intended for, or who left it. Both those questions are answered with unfounded conclusions and to the benefit of Ifill.

    Though it might seem to be asking too much for Ifill and the rest of the office to let stand those questions of the note’s provenance – but after all is it not an office of journalists and is that not supposed to be exactly their methodology and stock in trade – finding out REALLY happened, who REALLY did what – rather than jumping to conclusions to fit into a ready made story. Hahaha.

    Of course not, they ALREADY have all the answers, and as i like to put it – yet another fractal representation of predisposition and prejudice.

  16. One day, a Herald staffer left her a note in the photo lab that said “N——r go home.” The paper’s editors were so apologetic that they offered Ifill a job.

    But say that it did happen, that Ifill did find that note, and it was written by someone other than her.

    What would be the classy thing to do, in that situation? And classy is not really the right word, but the concept i am getting at is a difficult one but we all know what it is. The righteous thing, … the right thing to do. Do the right thing, as Little Big man Lee put it.

    What would have been the right thing to do, in that case?

    Is it possible for anyone other than the person in question, in this case Ifill, to answer that?

    Is it possible for someone else to put themselves in another’s shoes, in regards to such situations. I am VERY inclined to say that it is not possible, to put yourself in another’s shoes regarding their choices and what is right. That is a difficult question in philosophy but i think that better men would might maybe could agree … that each of us has to make that choice, and only each one of us can know what it means, and without allowing for that, well, the law is an ass after all.

    But that aside, what does Gwen say about her decision there. No one is asking her to explain it, that is for sure.

    Would it not have been an option, simply to “body” it, to stomach the hurt, rather than be a whiny bitch (and conveniently enough receive a promotion).

    In Gwen’s defense, what she could not have known, is that they were looking for any excuse – any excuse at all! – to give her that promotion. All she had to do was not fart at the conference table, and it was hers! but she could not have known that. Poor girl, her parents were immigrants, put-upon or was it hoity toity, petitioners from the islands and come to these our humble shores to make good.

  17. I agree there is no one byeond THAT NEWSROOM’S insiders to know the details that happened with Ifill and that anonymous derogatory note…..

    Having said that, the idea that such an incident could propel an unworthy subject into national broadcast-journalism fame is at best naive, though I would say ridiculous.

    Shit like that happens; i can even cite similar circumstance that occurred among individuals in the newsroom I interned in out of grad school. The real debate of these incidents involves how much we REACT OR OVERREACT to such incidents.

    How that is handled is everything…. note: I’m not saying that none of these incidents are hoaxes, or even than there may be numerous hoaxes. I am saying that they’re not ALL hoaxes.

    Journalism is a field full of petty, vain and resentful town criers; envy is the personal bane of its practitioners among the Seven Deadly Sins.

  18. Gergen is an impressive looking guy with a mighty resume. He is tall and waspy.

    I want someone on that show to convincingly represent the historical American population. Ray Suarez and Gwen Ifill are not qualified.

    Someone could start out one of their essays with a few direct sentences,

    “Core Americans are getting a bad deal. Trump is speaking to them. Let’s hear what they have to say.”

    How can it be so impossible to get a voice on there. I am a White American and we have to cease ALL immigration. We have to deport all non-citizens, as soon as possible. Those are non-negotiable terms, and otherwise all offices of government are illegitimate and VOID, starting now.

    Those last three sentences. Maybe they could read them, as part of one of their essays, as a concession and show of goodwill.

  19. @ Suburban Elk

    “Is it possible for someone else to put themselves in another’s shoes, in regards to such situations. I am VERY inclined to say that it is not possible, to put yourself in another’s shoes regarding their choices and what is right. ”

    Well I can certainly put myself in the shoes of a hypothetical note writer. Upon doing so I find myself asking, why on earth should I write the note and provide her with a guaranteed promotion?

  20. What certain death are they fleeing from? Nuclear terror? Civil war? They have many Islamic countries nearby their own original one to invade. Why white countries? Worse, our own government lets our schools and towns replace us and our children unpeacefully. Nationalism is necessary for a healthy environment. Nationalism doesn’t mean supremacy. We see them coincide now because of the great problem it is now.

    Trump knows. He knows well. He even states a “white genocide” person and recognizes his leadership over Jeb, another white forerunner who also is hesitating starting to get it.

  21. the idea that such an incident could propel an unworthy subject into national broadcast-journalism fame is at best naive, though I would say ridiculous.

    I did not suggest or imply that her career is based entirely on that early incident.

    However, as presented, the incident DID lead directly to a promotion!

    And calling into question her character, based simply on the details of that story, seems merited, in my opinion, and as i outlined above.

    Why was it necessary for her to be a tattle-tale? She gains a tremendous but it is at the cost of disruption and office politics being made into the center of things: all in all a big to-do. Hey it worked out great for her. She got a job out of the deal. Righteous huh? – but for who and whom.

  22. when i originally wrote my comment, i had in mind her more mediated controversey that involved Don Imus (in which he referred to her on the air by saying, “the nytimes even lets its cleaning lady cover the white house,” etc); i absent-mindedly attributed her blamelessness in that incident, even though all but me here was reacting to her ‘note-in-the-newsroom’-incident, which by its nature is more up-for-grabs in terms of someone’s guilt and liability…..as far as her being a ‘tattle-tale,’ it was perfectly reasonable to report the incident to her superiority; for all we know, that was the last point she had any control over the incident being further relayed (assuming momentarily that the incident occurred the way it was reported; from what i gathered, there’s no way to know how much or how aggressiveliy it was pushed onto other media sources, but it’s very, very reasonable to imagine that other left-center journalists advanced the story and its editorializing independent of Ifill’s influence.)

  23. The topic of hoaxin the narrative is a good one, that can be used fer a platform to figure into the nature of “consensual reality”, and truth even too, but without gettin all into that and havin to marshal the mental energies …

    I come up with somethin else during my hot dogs, in the way of alligator, and it goes like this,

    Devil went down to Georgia
    He was lookin for a soul to steal!
    He was in a bind cuz he was way behind!
    And he wuz willin to make deal!

    Came up on a young man
    Playin a fiddle and playin it hot!
    Jumped up on a hickory stump
    said boy! let me tell ya wut!

    Bet you didnt know it
    but im a fiddle player too
    and if you care to take a care
    I’ll make a bet with you

    Wait wait wait, wrong one … ok here it is (and not so good as that!),

    Hey there kid. You wanna ride the narrative train to success?
    The price of admission is a lie.
    You got a ticket?

  24. “Journalism is a field full of petty, vain and resentful town criers; ”

    Is it a field full of people who are either desperate to lose their jobs, or too dumb to know how quickly you’ll get fired for calling someone the n-word?

  25. I’m thinking that Ifill was destined for a promotion and fast track to the top anyway.

    As the Jayson Blair affair showed us,the major urban newspapers are dying to find and advance black journalists with legitimate writing ability.

  26. “If he nominates Cass Sunstein or Godwin Liu that would be very, very bad.”

    Well, here’s one on your political enemy’s “If Christmas came twice” list:

    http://www.realclearpolitics.com/video/2016/02/13/maddow_jeh_johnson_possible_replacement_for_scalia_could_get_through_gop_senate.html

    Seriously, I’d seen Johnson on a couple of other early hypothetical-nominee lasts as well since last night; I stayed home nursing a mild cold i can’t shake, so half-watched a lot of the coverage and noticed the growing trend throughout the evening. I mean, dude’s grave hasn’t even been dug yet, yet the solid consensus on cable news by this morning is that ‘his death has caused a huge partisan furor that just may determine who wins the presidential election.”

    To the extent his death will influence the election, I think that will cause Obama to go more center-left than radical-left. (e..g, he would’ve done as much regardless, but moreso given the derees of focus the SC vacancy will cause)

  27. Pingback: Pro-White Soundbites for Donald Trump – PA

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