Post by The Peeler
On Sat, 13 Oct 2018 05:51:03 -0700, serbian bitch Razovic, the resident
psychopath of sci and scj and Usenet's famous sexual cripple, making an ass
of herself as "jew pedophile Ron Jacobson (jew pedophile Baruch 'Barry'
Post by jew pedophile Ron Jacobson (jew pedophile Baruch 'Barry' Shein's jew aliash) Post by The Jews
Of COURSE I do but there's plenty of other
schwartze cocks in the Queen Mary parking lot !
Oh Gordon, you KNOW you want to strap on your SPECIAL PAIR of sequined
knee pads for Mr. Morton!
Although I seriously doubt he'd want to stick his member into your
diseased slav mouth!
Fret not jew bastard...he, WILL ! He all, ready HAS !!
Sounds like you are confusing your fervent dreams with reality, you
housebound sexual cripple! LOL
Reality sucks for the mangina.
Post by The Peeler
<BG> Poor psychotic idiot!
BTW, "cheers"??? Is that what you say when you are about to swallow nazi
jizz, you housebound cocksucking wanker? <BG>
Ben Shapiro wrote an article about what we have in common.
What Do We Have In Common?
Ben Shapiro Ben Shapiro |Posted: Oct 10, 2018 12:01 AM
The opinions expressed by columnists are their own and do not represent the
views of Townhall.com.
What Do We Have In Common?
America stands at a precipice.
It's a moral precipice of our own making: We're not facing any external
existential threat, or any serious economic crisis. Nonetheless, we're at
each other's throats in a shocking and unique way. At least in the 1960s,
serious issues divided us: the national attempt to grapple with legally
enshrined racism, the sexual revolution, the Vietnam War. We have no such
excuse now. Yet to view the sheer chaos surrounding the confirmation of
Justice Brett Kavanaugh is to realize that we may simply have nothing in
common anymore, other than our sheer blind luck at having been born into the
most prosperous, free, productive country in world history.
But a nation is more than a country. A nation is a people united by history,
ideals, culture, institutions. But we've been steadily chipping away at each
element of that nationhood.
Our history now divides us. This week, retired astronaut Scott Kelly was
forced to apologize on Twitter for the grave sin of quoting Winston
Churchill; he tweeted, "I will go and educate myself further on his
atrocities, racist views which I do not support." Meanwhile, across America,
left-leaning city councils celebrated Indigenous Peoples Day in place of
Columbus Day, signaling their belief that Christopher Columbus' discovery of
the New World was a tragedy rather than a cause for celebration. We
Americans are in the midst of a serious division regarding our own
character: Was America and the West founded on fundamentally good and
eternal principles, principles we've sometimes failed to live up to, of
course, but principles worth fighting for? Or is America and the West the
font of evil, the source of suffering, and is all our prosperity merely the
fruit of the poisonous tree?
CARTOONS | CHIP BOK
Our ideals divide us, too. On the one hand are "red state" Americans,
steeped in traditional Judeo-Christian principles and mores -- Americans who
believe that our rights are God-given, and that liberty must be balanced by
traditional moral virtue. On the other hand are "blue state" Americans,
steeped in egalitarian principles and mores -- Americans who believe that
rights spring from government, and that inequality is a more pressing
concern than individual liberty, and that systems of traditional virtue
merely mask hierarchical power structures.
Without a shared history or shared ideals, culture and institutions crumble.
Our culture has fragmented - can we celebrate July Fourth and stand for the
national anthem together, or even watch a football game without arguing
about our divisions? Can we attend a movie together without feeling
sandbagged by the questions that divide us outside the theater? We certainly
no longer attend church or even go bowling together.
And as for institutions, Democrats have now discussed packing the Supreme
Court, destroying the Senate and ending the Electoral College thanks to
their recent spate of political defeats. All of that follows hard on former
President Barack Obama simply arrogating power to himself when he couldn't
get Congress to go along with him. Our institutions won't restrain us if we
decide to tear ourselves apart.
So, what can hold us together? We can start with gratitude, gratitude for
this unique moment in human history, for our unique country, for our unique
ideals, for our unique institutions. If we're ungrateful, spite will win the
day. And that means that we could be setting the charges for a spectacular
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