This will piss some people off

Gavik

Registered Member
#2
It mentions some legitimate problems but overall this is just another xenophobic rant that feels a sense of self righteousness for including a costume and a flag.
 
#3
It mentions some legitimate problems but overall this is just another xenophobic rant that feels a sense of self righteousness for including a costume and a flag.
This pretty much sums up how I felt about it too. It's a lot of the same opinions and buzz words I've heard time after time.

Though I felt it needs more ~desu.
 
#6
All that anti-multicultural rhetoric was just crap but I like his point about fixing other places in the world while letting your own cities fall apart. And also his point about kids who can't read or write well despite graduating.
 

Kazmarov

For a Free Scotland
#7
1. Powerful and continuing expressions of nationalism. From the prominent displays of flags and bunting to the ubiquitous lapel pins, the fervor to show patriotic nationalism, both on the part of the regime itself and of citizens caught up in its frenzy, was always obvious. Catchy slogans, pride in the military, and demands for unity were common themes in expressing this nationalism. It was usually coupled with a suspicion of things foreign that often bordered on xenophobia.
2. Disdain for the importance of human rights. The regimes themselves viewed human rights as of little value and a hindrance to realizing the objectives of the ruling elite. Through clever use of propaganda, the population was brought to accept these human rights abuses by marginalizing, even demonizing, those being targeted. When abuse was egregious, the tactic was to use secrecy, denial, and disinformation.
3. Identification of enemies/scapegoats as a unifying cause. The most significant common thread among these regimes was the use of scapegoating as a means to divert the people’s attention from other problems, to shift blame for failures, and to channel frustration in controlled directions. The methods of choice—relentless propaganda and disinformation—were usually effective. Often the regimes would incite “spontaneous” acts against the target scapegoats, usually communists, socialists, liberals, Jews, ethnic and racial minorities, traditional national enemies, members of other religions, secularists, homosexuals, and “terrorists.” Active opponents of these regimes were inevitably labeled as terrorists and dealt with accordingly.
4. The supremacy of the military/avid militarism.

5. Rampant sexism.

6. A controlled mass media.

7. Obsession with national security. Inevitably, a national security apparatus was under direct control of the ruling elite. It was usually an instrument of oppression, operating in secret and beyond any constraints. Its actions were justified under the rubric of protecting “national security,” and questioning its activities was portrayed as unpatriotic or even treasonous.
8. Religion and ruling elite tied together. Unlike communist regimes, the fascist and protofascist regimes were never proclaimed as godless by their opponents. In fact, most of the regimes attached themselves to the predominant religion of the country and chose to portray themselves as militant defenders of that religion. The fact that the ruling elite’s behavior was incompatible with the precepts of the religion was generally swept under the rug. Propaganda kept up the illusion that the ruling elites were defenders of the faith and opponents of the “godless.” A perception was manufactured that opposing the power elite was tantamount to an attack on religion.
9. Power of corporations protected.

10. Power of labor suppressed or eliminated. Since organized labor was seen as the one power center that could challenge the political hegemony of the ruling elite and its corporate allies, it was inevitably crushed or made powerless. The poor formed an underclass, viewed with suspicion or outright contempt. Under some regimes, being poor was considered akin to a vice.
11. Disdain and suppression of intellectuals and the arts. Intellectuals and the inherent freedom of ideas and expression associated with them were anathema to these regimes. Intellectual and academic freedom were considered subversive to national security and the patriotic ideal. Universities were tightly controlled; politically unreliable faculty harassed or eliminated. Unorthodox ideas or expressions of dissent were strongly attacked, silenced, or crushed. To these regimes, art and literature should serve the national interest or they had no right to exist.
12. Obsession with crime and punishment. Most of these regimes maintained Draconian systems of criminal justice with huge prison populations. The police were often glorified and had almost unchecked power, leading to rampant abuse. “Normal” and political crime were often merged into trumped-up criminal charges and sometimes used against political opponents of the regime. Fear, and hatred, of criminals or “traitors” was often promoted among the population as an excuse for more police power.
13. Rampant cronyism and corruption.
14. Fraudulent elections.
This message scores at least an 8 out of 14 in terms of signs of fascism.

And if the multiculturalism argument is familiar:

ts the same everywhere mate, in all European nations. They want us to champion and feel a connection with minority cultures, whilst forgetting our own. This indoctrination is why we have White kids immitating Negroes being "Homeys" and getting Asian tattoo's, growing dreads like Bob Marley and smoking weed....

Unanimously, we all hate Multiculturalism.

The best thing you can do my friend ( i have been in your position) is to voice your opposition loudly in class and criticise EVERYTHING THEY SAY. Argue with them unceasingly, and never let them spread their lies unopposed.

You'll find you have many supporters if you are liek this. If you don't speak up, everyone will accept what they say because they don't know any different, but if just one person speaks up, you'll put a seed of doubt in their minds...
User "Oz" from Stormfront: The White Nationalist Community.
 
#8
Kind of makes me chuckle... "We must not let immigrants in! Even though I'm third generation immigrant myself!"
What got me was how much his uni cultural rant made me think of this chart:



Specifically the Lawful Evil square.

Though the sheer number of times he said 'silent majority' bothered me. And the wine thing was some of the most thinly veiled racism I've ever seen |:

Also, who is Them? Was he talking about the government, those damn liberals, other cultures in America, foreigners, or all of the above?