“And That’s the Beauty of America”
by Douglas Mercer
“IMMIGRANTS have always been a part of the United States,” said Boy George Bush, subscribing to the current propaganda. Of course that’s not true at all; the idea that we are a “nation of immigrants” postdates the war (you know the one — the one all White people lost), and would have appeared absurd to all Americans prior to that.
A settler is one who journeys to an untamed wilderness, clears a path, tames it at great peril to himself, and creates a civilization for his posterity.
An immigrant, on the other hand, is often one who migrates to an already created civilization, in many cases a civilization he could never create, and leeches off it.
Bush thinks the US should grant citizenship to undocumented immigrants who grew up here, and allow other undocumented immigrants to “earn citizenship” if they “meet conditions” such as learning English. (As if we want them to be able to talk to our daughters!) He wants a “modernized” asylum system that “accommodates legitimate refugees faster” while “preventing abuse,” and he wants increased legal immigration.
* * *
To put it mildly, intellectual heft was never the strong suit of George “Dubya” Bush. And now he is once again bringing his childish maunderings into the public square, along with his cloying combination of can-do naïve optimism, platitudes about “democracy,” and his patented brand of mind-bending ignorance.
The occasion for this public visitation of childish ruminations is that Mr. Bush has brought out a new book called Out of Many, One which is billed as a collection of 43 “four color” portraits of immigrants, interspersed with bromides on the order of “we are all immigrants” and “it is really immigrants who make us great.” (Considering how the non-White burden has bankrupted us, it should have been called Out of Money: Done.)
This is wannabe “high-toned” propaganda from our ruling class, laser-focused on “conservatives” who are so hopelessly middlebrow and terminally gullible that they can’t see what a lunkhead Bush is in five seconds.
Of course the title is a not-so-clever use of a translation of a Latin phrase that adorns our “Great Seal” (along with the Latin for “New Order of the Ages”), E pluribus unum — Out of Many, One. I must say that one look at the “many” of today would dissuade any sane or decent person from wanting to be one with them. (Of course, the founders were referring to states joining together, not races, when they wrote that motto. In fact, those very same founders passed an important law right around the same time they created the seal — a law that said only Whites could be US citizens. Other laws written and supported by the founders made race-mixing a serious felony.)
If you are one of the very few who follow his career, you know that Bushbaby is also a painter of a sort. But my favorite painter is that renowned seer, Adolf Hitler. I must say, though, that if you check out the book on Amazon it shows that it was published on April 20, 2021 — so on that score the gods must be with us.
* * *
Through powerful four-color portraits — personally painted by the President himself — and their accompanying stories that exemplify the promise of America and our proud history as a nation of immigrants Out of Many, One reminds us of the countless ways in which America has been strengthened by the individuals who have come here in search of a better life.
You might be able to count one or a few (Wernher von Braun comes to mind along with several other National Socialists), but the ways in which this country has been ruined by people who have come here to milk it dry are endless. How come that side of the ledger is never allowed to come up in public conversation?
In the tradition of Portraits of Courage, President Bush’s #1 New York Times bestseller, Out of Many, One brings together forty-three full-color portraits of men and women who have immigrated to the United States, alongside stirring stories of the unique ways all of them are pursuing the American Dream.
Two of the people he painted are fellow golfers, so that’s two who live in Florida tax-free, travel around the world as jet setters, hitting a little ball and cutting commercials for merchandise. It’s hard to hold back the tears.
Two of his portraits are of former Secretaries of State, both Jews hailing from central Europe, and both of whom shed oceans of White blood in pursuit of Jewish interests.
It’s hard for me to see how they added anything of value to this country; rather, they sucked it dry like the the worthless parasites they most surely are.
Another portrait is of Arnold Schwarzenegger — painted with a goofy grin and a moronic red-white-and-blue hat like he’s an immigrant baby’s picture of Uncle Sam. What this lazy-brained loser with the broken English did to make this country great is anyone’s guess; perhaps it was when he knocked up the Mexican maid, thus betraying his wife. And think of that poor mixed-race kid with the half-Germanic, half-Mestizo genes: Half of him wants to jump the border, the other half wants to exterminate himself.
Yuval Levin is in the book. Levin poses as a “conservative intellectual,” one of those who crop up from time to time and try to inspire awe in conservatives as great-brained thinkers while they dip their ample probosces in think tank and donor money given by naïve Whites who believe they are “saving America from the liberals.”
Naturally, Levin is a Jew. Naturally, he was born in Israel; and just as naturally he founded a magazine called National Affairs and works at the American Enterprise Institute where he is their resident galaxy-brained intellectual guru.
Who let him in?
Conservatism, Levin has said, “understands society not as just individuals and government, but thinks of it in terms of everything that happens in between. That huge space between the individual and the state is where society actually is. And that’s where families are, it’s where communities are, it’s where the market economy is.”
That sentence has no nutritional value whatsoever. Read it again and again and it is nothing but high-sounding emptiness. And actually what conservatism is is a dead ideology clinging to a past that never was and trying to restore something that can never exist.
“Every immigrant is a face, is a story, is a human being who contributes something to who we are, and I think this (book) shows that so beautifully,” Levin said.
That sounds like a big fat blurb to me. No wonder Bush painted that Jew and put his portrait in his lying book.
Levin said the book looks at immigration in a “human way,” more than an “abstract set of policy problems but real human lives and people trying to improve their lives and also our country.”
Born in Israel but grew up mainly in the US, Levin is one of the individuals painted in the book. He served on the White House domestic policy staff under Bush, co-founded National Affairs magazine and now serves as the director of Social, Cultural, and Constitutional Studies at the American Enterprise Institute think tank in Washington, DC.
That is he came to Washington, DC to “do well” — and he did do well. He is one of those people who sucks your good money dry and shows up at three-person conferences aired on C-SPAN where he blathers boringly about “American values in a liberal era” or something like that, always acutely tedious and instantly forgettable pap. That is, he gets to descend from the mountain from time to time, spout pointless and tired bromides that lost whatever relevance they had more than 30 years ago, and be seen as some kind of “amazing thinker.” He will tut-tut about populism but concede some of its points, and then retire to his expensive home — having got absolutely nothing done except burnish his reputation among the gentry cons and the Georgetown swells (“for a conservative, you know, he’s not so bad”).
But don’t think that Bush just painted big wheels. He also put in some gritty underdogs to show us that the “goodness of our hearts” commands us to destroy our nation and our people.
They’re stone broke in Mexico. There are jobs in [the] Dallas area that aren’t being filled. He fills it and, admittedly, not here on a work visa, which really does explain part of the reform that needs to take place, which is a better work program and more effective work program, both high-skilled and lower-skilled.
“Admittedly”: So much in that word, eh? The man was a border-hopper; a border-hopper he pays homage to because his soft heart is so full of “love,” etc., etc. Watch your back, White American workers. Here comes the flood!
The system’s broken. Let’s fix it. I’ve sat down with most of these people, and their stories are unbelievably compelling.
The system is not broken. It’s working exactly as they want it to work, enriching the 1 per cent. and eviscerating the rest of us. They’d like to improve it by getting the numbers up. That’s what they mean by “fix it.”
For his portrait of some invader named Joseph Kim (doesn’t sound American) Bush the millenarian Christian (who believes his religion calls on him to surrender his racial identity and fight wars for Jews) quotes Jesus of Nazareth: “Come to me all who are weary and I will give you rest.”
As long as they go to Him, and not come here, that’s fine.
And of course the book opens with (what else) that “poem” called The New Colossus. Jew Colossus is more like it; am I right?
* * *
Out of Many, One shows how hard work, strong values, dreams, and determination know no borders or boundaries and how immigrants embody values that are often viewed as distinctly American.
One of the great ironies of the legacy (such as it is) of George W. Bush is that during his presidency he was reviled as a dunce, a warmonger, and in certain circles as “literally Hitler.” Just in terms of how he is received among our ruling elites, nothing could have been better for him than the emergence on the national stage of Donald J. Trump. First off, there was now a new Hitler in town, making Little Bush look rather like a pretty tame Hitler indeed. And when Bush came out foursquare against those whom John McCain called “the crazies,” those whom McCain said Trump was “activating,” the ruling elites appeared more than willing to let bygones be bygones. And so there he was at the funeral of his father, and at the funeral of the insidious McCain, cuddling up to the Gay Mulatto, likely making Jeffrey Epstein jokes with Bill Clinton, and rubbing his shoulders with the hideously broad shoulders of the Gay Mulatto’s butch wife. And all the while he was being generously and lovingly described by the Brian Williamses of this world as a “respected elder statesman” — that is, one who, when push comes to shove, takes the interests of the Brian Williamses of the world to heart.
Bush also said he was “optimistic” the populist movement of today would die out.
Thus, it is not surprising at all that when he foisted his juvenile-looking art on the public, using it to lionize racial aliens, the Jews and their allies at the Washington Post gave him a prime slot on their op-ed pages to pontificate about how wonderful the ongoing obliteration of White America is.
“I hope that these faces, and the stories that accompany them, serve as a reminder that immigration isn’t just a part of our heritage. New Americans are just as much a force for good now, with their energy, idealism and love of country, as they have always been.” Writing about the book for the Washington Post on April 16, 2021, he said his main goal was to tell immigrants’ stories and “humanize” the debate, not to lay out a specific agenda for immigration policy. But he also wanted to share some “principles for reform.”
And readers may recognize two distinguished citizens who fled prewar Europe as children, and who each became US secretary of state.
Two war criminals, that is. Madeleine Albright and Henry Kissinger.
Once in the oval office, Dick Nixon was holding a foreign policy meeting. Kissinger went first and Henry was erudite and comprehensive as usual. When he was done, Nixon thanked him and then turned to the others in the room and said: “Ok, now let’s have an American view.”
Albright may be hesitant to admit her links to the Bilderberg Group because evidence has shown that the Bilderberg members intentionally planned to crash the US economy in order to consolidate their economic power. In the film The Obama Deception by Alex Jones, author Daniel Estulin stated at the 2006 conference that members of the Bilderberg Group admitted that the group was planning to manipulate the housing market, create oil price fluctuations, and ultimately crash the economy.
Albright was asked in an interview:
“We have heard that a half a million children have died (because of sanctions against Iraq). I mean that is more children than died in Hiroshima. And — you know, is the price worth it?” Albright replied, “I think this is a very hard choice, but the price — we think the price is worth it.”
A Jew killing the Jews’ enemies — no, excuse me, the children of the Jews’ imagined enemies — in the name of America.
In 1941 Josef and Anna converted from Judaism to Roman Catholicism, and were raised in the Catholic faith. Albright said her parents never told her or her two siblings about their Jewish ancestry or religion.
* * *
The backgrounds are varied, but readers won’t have to search hard for a common theme. It’s gratitude.
Gratitude? Ha! As soon as they weasel their way in, they start cashing their checks, taking their welfare, using their health insurance, becoming parasites on our economy, spitting in our faces, and voting the straight party ticket of our most vehement enemies.
And no proposal on immigration will have credibility without confidence that our laws are carried out consistently and in good faith.
Good faith? Good faith! What a joke. For decades the “deal” was always amnesty (always “the last amnesty”) in exchange for more border security. The amnesty goes into effect faster than you can say “I’ll have an enchilada combination plate, please” and the border security comes — never. Ah, right, the check’s in the mail, gringo (audible laughter offstage).
One place to start is DACA (Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals). Americans who favor a path to citizenship for those brought here as children, known as “dreamers,” are not advocating open borders. They just recognize that young men and women who grew up in the United States, and who never knew any other place as home, are fundamentally American. And they ought not be punished for choices made by their parents.
White people are punished every day for the choices made by our ancestors (and good choices at that). There is no reason that someone should benefit just because they happen to be the offspring of border-hoppers.
Increased legal immigration, focused on employment and skills, is also a choice that both parties should be able to get behind.
That’s true; both parties can get behind that. One hates White people, one cares nothing for White people and salivates at the slightest mention of cheap labor.
As for the millions of undocumented men and women currently living in the United States, a grant of amnesty would be fundamentally unfair to those who came legally or are still waiting their turn to become citizens. But undocumented immigrants should be brought out of the shadows through a gradual process in which legal residency and citizenship must be earned.
This is meandering Bushism. He is saying no amnesty, but yes, amnesty. Thus speaking ignorantly out of both sides of his mouth.
If we trust those instincts in the current debate, then bipartisan reform is possible. And we will again see immigration for what it is: not a problem and source of discord, but a great and defining asset of the United States.
And so in the pages of the Jew-dominated Washington Post a race enemy embraces the New America.
The Old America knew how to deal with such traitors.
* * *
Right now when you go to the Web site of the George Bush Presidential Center, you are immediately smacked in the face by one of Boy George’s paintings of the Statue of Liberty (“give me your tired,” etc.) and these words:
“We should never forget that the desire to live in the United States — a worldwide and as powerful an aspiration as ever — is an affirmation of our country and what we stand for.”– President George W. Bush
You click past that abomination only to be greeted by a headline message that at the center right now are those 43 paintings in an exhibit they describe as a “powerful collection.”
If you’ve resisted the urge to vomit all over the screen in protest and have the courage to move on, you first see that there is a video of the President talking about (who could have foreseen it?) immigration. Click on the video and you are met with lazy slow jazz (Negro music) and see that the three participants are the main stooge himself, someone named Russell Moore who is the head of the “Ethics and Liberty Commission” of the Southern Baptists. (Baptists’ ethics now are: White man evil.) Also participating is the aforementioned and apparently ubiquitous Yuval Levin.
Hint: When it comes to immigration, all three are for it and in a big way too.
Moore says that when he thinks about immigration he thinks about patriotism, unlike rational people who think of the end of the line.
Bush offers the chilling anecdote of when he went to Walter Reed Hospital to meet with two wounded Marines. Both were Mexican nationals serving as mercenaries for America. But then Bush got to watch a ceremony at which (abracadabra!) they “became American just like you and me” by uttering a few meaningless words. Bush said that hearing that oath was was “unbelievably powerful.” Then Moore chimed in, “that’s the beauty of America, may it always be so.” Then more lazy slow jazz to end the segment.
My view is that if they helped our troops, they ought to be automatically given a green card if they want to come to the United States.
Perhaps the military can cut a new recruiting video alongside the one where the eight-gendered freak who identifies as a dragonfly hears the call and come up with one that says: “Fight in wars for the Jews and we’ll make you an American.”
Dreamers are undocumented immigrants who came to the United States as children. They’ve often only known America as their home….
A powerful collection of 43 portraits painted by President George W. Bush and accompanying stories that exemplify the promise of America and our proud history as a nation of immigrants. Out of Many, One reminds us of the countless ways in which America has been strengthened by those who have come here in search of a better life….
Refugees and asylum seekers are unable to return to their home country due to persecution or a fear of persecution because of their race, religion, nationality, membership in a particular social group, or political opinion….
All of us benefit when new Americans weave the cultures and customs of their birthplace into the social, cultural, and economic fabric of the United States. The work of integrating immigrants into communities is a shared responsibility.
All of that propagandist bilge is on the Center’s site. And remember: One way or another you’re paying for that.
* * *
What Bush uses most is the empathy meme. That is, we are a good-hearted Christian people and should welcome immigrants with open arms. As long as it is done legally. But even if it is not done legally, we’ll just let it slide — because, after all, we are a good-hearted Christian people.
He said he was “deeply concerned with the rhetoric around immigration,” and it was a “political pipe dream” to send away the over 11 million unauthorized immigrants in this country.
Really? Where there’s a will and a wall, there’s a way. During Operation Wetback in the 1950s we deported millions lickety-split without even a by-your-leave. Of course some of them supposedly died in the desert. If that happened today it would be “kids in cages” times one million. A people who have lost their nerve deserve to perish.
And whenever people hear that we race-thinkers want to deport all 30 or 40 million of them, “undocumented” or not, they conjure up an image of buses lined up from the Mexican border to the Arctic Circle. Well, if that’s so, we better get cracking, eh? And when they wanted to relocate millions of Germans after World War 2, the media never called it a pipe dream. Jews demanded it, so onward ho!
History and the United States has shown these populist movements begin to fritter over time, so I’m optimistic about democracy.
The phrase is “fritter away” meaning, roughly, not taking care of something and slowly losing it. He really means “diminish.” But command of the King’s was never his strong suit.
You know, the beautiful thing about America… is that you can be a citizen and still hold on to your heritage. And that’s important.
It’s like that video of Antonin Scalia that goes around every now and again, which is supposedly against diversity. Scalia says there has to be a dominant culture in a country, but that not everyone has to belong to it. Which, of course, is nonsense. We require the undivided attention of everyone. Otherwise, why aren’t they leaving?
And most Americans agree that the DACA kids ought to be given permanent status.
Most American are idiots. And even though they are mostly idiots, that’s likely not even true. Pollsters have ways of phrasing questions, well-crafted to elicit the desired answers from ignoramuses.
Explaining his failure to pass immigration reform in 2007, Bush said in his usual a-noun-is-a-sentence and a-verb-is-a-sentence style: “Social Security. Fizzled out. But I do believe if I’d surprised everybody and gone with immigration first, we might have got ahead of the populist uprising on the issue.”
Ah, he feels guilty because he didn’t stop the horror of Trump 2016. Hilary Clinton claims that after Donald Trump’s inaugural speech, wherein he referred to “American carnage,” vulgarian Bush told her “that was some weird sh**.” But then it must be tough to sit with your best ruling class buds and have some uncouth vulgarian, almost as much of a vulgarian as you, tell you that you all failed miserably.
Ali Noorani, president and CEO of the National Immigration Forum and the son of Pakistani immigrants, began the panel discussion by recounting how Bush handled the post-9/11 tragedy in treating Muslim immigrants with respect.
That was his first mistake, treating them with respect, though treating them with kid gloves is more like it. More Muslims immigrated to the United States in the decade after 9/11 that did so in the decade before. Still the stupid country. It’s no mystery why, when Trump said “complete and total shut down,” it electrified the base.
As far as our “leaders” go, there seems to be a rule. When a White man goes off and mows down fifty Muslims, the female leaders (as opposed to the merely feminized ones) straightaway put on the hijab and lambaste “White supremacy.” But when a Muslim goes off and kills fifty White people, they wait 48 hours (the decent interval) and then don a hijab in solidarity with the poor Muslims who are “experiencing a backlash.”
Bush-era Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice recently called immigration “America’s secret weapon” and Bush shared this sentiment through his book by highlighting the contribution American immigrants have brought into the US.
A neocon Negro plumps for White genocide, what a surprise.
“When we become an isolationist nation, turning inward, then all of a sudden, the sole voice, the most important voice for saying ‘we hear the cries of the oppressed’ is silenced,” he explained. “And so first of all, as a country, we’ve got to understand our important role of helping the refugee or helping the imprisoned. We can’t solve every problem, but we … sure can bring it to the world’s attention….”
I guess he’s worried that that pesky populism thing hasn’t yet frittered. And it’s never long before our elites start telling us we need to import whatever the latest non-Whites are who claim to be “oppressed.” I’d prefer Afrikaners, thanks.
In an April interview with NBC’s Today Bush said he wants “border enforcement with a compassionate touch.” He is opposed to open borders but wants it to be easier for people to legally enter the country.
It’s not “compassionate” to allow your people to be replaced, and it doesn’t matter at all if you arrange words on paper to make it all “legal.”
It’s not “compassionate” to let your people’s land be taken from them.
It’s not “compassionate” to stand aside and let your own people have their future stolen and their lives destroyed.
* * *
It was in 2007 during George Bush’s attempt to shove racial aliens down the throats of the American people that a young staffer named Stephen Miller earned his spurs. To hear other Congressional staffers tell it, this prematurely balding Jew would send out email after email (that after a while looked like spam) warning one and all of the dangers of the bill. They laughed at him, but he won, and nine years later he was introducing Donald Trump to crowds.
Bush pushed an immigration bill that aimed to create a pathway to citizenship for some of the 12 million undocumented immigrants and sought to toughen border security, but the bill ultimately stalled in the Senate in 2007
Bush was a border governor who spoke Spanish who got 43 percent of the “Hispanic” vote in 2000. His so-called Comprehensive Immigration Reform Act of 2007 was meant to be the final parting shot, the last thumb in the eye to the Old America. He had first shed torrents of American blood among godforsaken savages in little-known and faraway places; now he wanted to bring the war home on an an even larger and industrial scale.
He failed because the American people, benighted as they are in most respects, still had a little fight in them. When asked to touch metal with a sign near it that said “High Voltage,” they balked.
Our “leaders” despise them for that instinct.
The Comprehensive Immigration Reform Act of 2007 (full name: Secure Borders, Economic Opportunity and Immigration Reform Act of 2007) was a bill that would have provided legal status and a path to citizenship for the approximately 12 million undocumented immigrants residing in the country. The bill was portrayed as a compromise between providing a path to citizenship for undocumented immigrants and increased border enforcement
It was the old switcheroo. Amnesty now, border security never.
It died a just death.
* * *
Today’s Republican Party, as Bush himself has noted, is as nationalist, xenophobic and nativist as any political movement has been in decades.
Former President George W. Bush said immigration should be ‘dear to all religious people’ and immigrants should be viewed with a ‘loving eye’ during a conversation Thursday with Southern Baptist ethicist Russell Moore and American Enterprise Institute’s Yuval Levin.
“I think we go through these spasms in our country where there’s a nativist sentiment where people don’t focus on the positive aspects of immigration and that needs to change. I start mine from ‘all lives are precious, and we’re all God’s children’.… If that’s how you view immigration, then you don’t view them with a hostile eye. You view them with a loving eye. And a loving eye doesn’t mean tearing down a border wall. It means treating people with respect.”
Spasms? A loving eye? All lives are precious? God’s children? This is the utter bilge of a man who, for all his talk of respect and love, has no respect and love for us.
May his memory always be met with howls of execration.
* * *
In August 2000, candidate George W. Bush said that if you are in Miami or Los Angeles and you close your eyes and listen you might as well be in Santo Domingo. He said that some people “want to live in the past” but others “look to the future.” And he said that by nominating him the Republican Party had embraced the New America.
“And that’s the beauty of America,” Bush declared.
* * *