Endgame

New Years Eve will mark exactly two years since one of the most shameful episodes in recent European history, the sexual assault of approximately one thousand two hundred women by up to two thousand men in the square and adjoining streets outside Cologne Cathedral.  There was a mainstream media blackout because the rapists were men of Arab and/or North African origin, a great many of them part of the wave of economic migrants invited into not just Germany, but the European Union, by Angela Merkel.  Only when the news spread on the internet was any form of official recognition given and the feminist establishment tried to ignore the truth.  In his book The Strange Death of Europe, published this year, Douglas Murray has detailed these crimes and numerous similar sexual assaults carried out by fake ‘refugees’ under the guise of the ‘migrant crisis’.  Such sexual assaults, against children as well as women, by the fake ‘refugees’ have taken place in every European country whose government has admitted them; those governments having abdicated any sense of responsibility for protecting their nation’s citizens and indeed other immigrants who legally reside in their respective countries.

Whilst Murray’s book gives a reasonably comprehensive summary of how unrestricted immigration, without the consent of the indigenous majority, has led to the fragmentation of every Western European society, he waffles on about those societies suffering from ‘self-doubt’ and ‘guilt’, using certain nihilistic modern art and literature as examples to illustrate his point.  He ignores that a lot of 20th Century European art and literature was very good and not nihilistic.  The ‘self-doubt’ and ‘guilt’ that Murray writes about belong to the chattering classes to which he belongs, they don’t belong to most of the working or middle classes in these countries, who are content with living in a secular, post-religious, society.  Most know what they want and need for their respective countries: representative government; immigration kept down to a level that is economically and environmentally sustainable; for those immigrants to assimilate into the host country and respect its values and laws; and for immigrants who enter the country illegally – because they think that they are more important than those willing to use due process – to be deported (following completion of a prison sentence if they have committed crimes).

Murray’s book is also not without other faults, notably his quoting attitudes held by Muslims in Britain towards homosexuality, without stating whether Sikhs, Hindus or other faith groups may hold similar attitudes.  This is relevant in a British context because most Muslims are from a similar ethnic background in the Indian sub-continent to Sikhs and Hindus.  What if similar attitudes towards homosexuality exist among Sikhs and Hindus to those among Muslims?  And disapproval does not necessarily mean a desire to murder.  I wonder if Murray has been to Manchester where the Islamic Institute is next door to the Proud Trust (both being just off Oxford Road near MMU).  Nor does Murray examine whether any of the immigrants from sub-Saharan Africa, who have entered Europe via Morocco, Tunisia or Libya come from a non-Muslim background; if so they may still be possessed with the same sense of entitlement towards taking any woman whom they want whenever they want, because their Third World cultural background has no concept of women possessing human rights.

Whilst it is true that ‘Europe’ is run by an arrogant, corrupt self-serving elite – Barnier, Junker, Tusk, Verhofstadt and numerous faceless others –  this in itself does not nullify the principle of a European Community of independent sovereign nations with mutual ties of trade, scientific research and environmental protection, i.e. what we used to have and what we can have again.  It will mean a total clearout of the elites, the priesthood of the political class; with direct democracy established as it should be from the bottom-up.   Whilst the immediate future does indeed look bleak, as the political caste and its media sycophants in Western Europe become ever further removed from the majority of the population in their respective countries, European laws, culture, civilisation and indeed the nations of Europe are not yet defeated.  Although Murray’s book offers little in the way of hope, being almost as nihilistic as the art and literature he criticises, genuine liberals need to fight back to defend our post-Enlightenment secular countries from the cultural relativism of those who insist that less developed cultures are equal to ours when they are not.

One final point is that the narcissistic feminist ‘Me Too’ movement, which has developed in the short time since Murray’s book was published, ignores that women are far better off in all post-Enlightenment ‘Western’ societies than anywhere else in the world.  Whilst seeking to criminalise all ‘Western’ males, to the point where trust between the sexes totally breaks down, ‘Me Too’ women should be careful what they wish for.  A real rape culture, imported from the Third World, awaits and ‘Western’ men, conditioned to have minimal contact with women, will just ignore their complaints.  Crying wolf has its consequences.

Anyway, that’s it for this blog, thanks for reading.

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8 thoughts on “Endgame”

  1. Excellent blog despite the gloomy theme.
    We face a choice, we can remain silent and things will continue to their inevitable conclusion or we speak out and perhaps change the future to a brighter one.

    1. Thanks. The recent trend of ‘Me Too’ merits discussion in its own right. It will lead to men in developed countries – apart from those whose cultures practice arranged marriage – from avoiding social contact with women. That will mean more childless middle-aged people as the birth rate falls further; in turn fuelling the ‘need’ for more immigration from those countries where women have no rights. But ‘Me Too’ women are too stupid to realise the consequences of their narcissism.

      1. Thanks for that and for reading and liking a lot of my old blog posts. I had intending closing this blog after my previous post as it got too bogged down with political issues, one (the EU) in particular. I can re-open the comments on any of the old posts if you’d like. This is my ‘prequel’ blog:
        https://astuteangle.wordpress.com/

      2. I like hearing from like-minded people! You can always branch out too in topics. I put my topics in different categories. My blog is for women who are conservative, but not religious, so I mostly blog about issues pertaining to women, but I wanted to branch out and write about more conservative issues too. On another blog I have, I only write 2 well written posts per month, so I pace myself too. Don’t let go of a blog until you know you will no longer use it 🙂

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