One ray of hope: the controversy over Fort Hood and its aftermath is not quietly dying down, as the radical-left Obi mob and its running dogs in the mainstream media no doubt would like.
It's just possible it might have been shuffled off to the back pages and relegated to weepy news stories about the victims had not a certain top U.S. Army general, George Casey, opened his mouth and made a statement that instantly became legendary:
Our diversity, not only in our Army, but in our country, is a strength. And as horrific as this tragedy was, if our diversity becomes a casualty, I think that’s worse.It is now in the electronic ether, a symbol, reverberating, as plain as can be.
There can be no more evasions, wink-wink, ideological doubletalk. The general let the truth out. "Diversity" is now the idol that we must all bow to, regardless of consequences. The soldiers whose lives were snuffed out at Fort Hood -- hey, rum luck for them, but that's the price we pay for Diversity. Sort of an offering to the idol. Human sacrifice kind of thing.
What is this Diversity? As Bob Dylan wrote in the lyrics for "All Along the Watchtower": Let us not talk falsely now, the hour is getting late.
Diversity is population replacement. Diversity is race replacement. The people who now run this country do not like the kind of people who created, strengthened, and sustained it for so long. They want a type of country that so much of the world is cursed with. Divided and conquered. Balkanized so that various racial and ethnic groups will cancel out each other's interests, leaving the We Are the World quasi-Marxists in charge with no effective opposition. Diversity is also a euphemism for officially sanctioned discrimination against white people -- Crow Jim.
I am scared of this Establishment, but I'm glad the general put the cards on the table. With episodes like that, and the decision to bring the 9/11 terrorists to New York for a civilian trial, the revulsion against this dementia is strengthening. I don't believe that is wishful thinking. Aside from the usual suspects (New York Times, PBS, etc.), the tone of the debate about the national question is changing. Unless I read the signs wrong, many are beginning to look around nervously and ask, what have we done to ourselves?
Can we undo so much misrule? Who knows. But the question will not leave us alone.