Killing People, Growing Trees, and the Jews
by David Sims
THE PART of the Jewish race that interfaces with us is very clever, having an average intelligence that surpasses our own. But it’s a cleverness that frequently presumes too far, and the quality of the Jewish race that most characterizes them is their presumptuousness. It shows in their writing.
I recently reviewed a book by two Jewish professors: Daniel Chirot, who teaches sociology at the University of Washington, and Clark McCauley, who teaches psychology at Bryn Mawr College in Pennsylvania. In that book, you can see where two intelligent men treat the subject of genocide as if their taste, their preferences, in the matter were decisive over all of the pertinent moral considerations.
Indeed, it’s worse than that. Chirot and McCauley presume, implicitly — meaning that they don’t say so, but you can tell from the attitude revealed by their message — that their evinced preferences regarding right and wrong define morality itself, whereas to the contrary morality evolved among humans by the process of natural selection.
Further, they don’t even seem to be aware of their own bias.
Allow me to emphasize “seem to be.” These authors are academic Jews, and such persons have demonstrated to my own satisfaction that they are capable of treating a sociological treatise as though it were a stage play, in which they parade ideas that they want other people to adopt, even though they don’t believe those ideas themselves.
There are levels of duplicity that most White people never even dream of.
But it isn’t just Chirot and McCauley. The late Jewish astrophysicist Carl Sagan wrote a science fiction novel, Contact, wherein there is a dialogue between a human and a being from a very advanced civilization:
“Don’t think of us as some interstellar sheriff gunning down outlaw civilizations. Think of us more as the Office of the Galactic Census. We collect information. I know you think nobody has anything to learn from you because you’re technologically so backward. But there are other merits to a civilization.”
“Oh, music. Lovingkindness. (I like that word.) Dreams. Humans are very good at dreaming, although you’d never know it from your television. There are cultures all over the Galaxy that trade dreams.”
“You operate an interstellar cultural exchange? That’s what this is all about? You don’t care if some rapacious, bloodthirsty civilization develops interstellar spaceflight?”
“I said we admire lovingkindness.”
“If the Nazis had taken over the world, our world, and then developed interstellar spaceflight, wouldn’t you have stepped in?”
“You’d be surprised how rarely something like that happens. In the long run, the aggressive civilizations destroy themselves, almost always. It’s their nature. They can’t help it. In such a case, our job would be to leave them alone. To make sure that no one bothers them. To let them work out their destiny.”
If you are alert for such things, you can spot the Jewish streak in Sagan here. Besides the expected faux-historical dig at the German National Socialists, there’s this presumption that “aggressive civilizations destroy themselves,” i.e., that expansive energy is somehow intrinsically lethally poisonous.
Of course, expansiveness can be dangerous if while expanding a civilization antagonizes another, more powerful civilization. It has then bitten off more than it can militarily chew. That’s why National Socialist Germany fell. Adolf Hitler had underestimated the thoroughness with which the Jews controlled the governments of England, the United States, and the Soviet Union.
But civilizations obey a certain law, recognized by Oswald Spengler. They either expand, or they decline. They never remain stagnant for long. Stasis is merely the moment that precedes decline.
Civilizations on the same world are like trees growing in proximity. Not all of the trees that seek the sun will get it: Some of them will lose the growth-race, will be over-topped and forever doomed to the shade.
But if it were possible for one of the trees to convince all of the other trees that growing taller as fast as they can is an evil thing, and so instill among them a moral aversion and a guilt-motivated restraint, then this clever tree would reduce the competition to itself and be more likely to become the highest tree, putting its neighbors in its own shadow.
That’s what the Jews do. And they are very good at it.
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