The opposite of love...
0 comment Tuesday, September 23, 2014 | indifference.
It appears that the rumors about the identity of the beating victim were true. Apparently the victim was a transsexual. However I still stand by my original skeptical stance about the rumor; it's still sound practice to take almost anything rumored on the Internet with a huge helping of salt.
It is interesting how many on our side are ready and eager to believe something they saw on the Internet as credible, when in most cases we all decry the dishonesty and corruption of the 'mainstream' media sources. It seems the need to believe something sometimes overrides that skepticism, and for some reason it seems to be welcome news for many conservatives and some 'realists' that the victim was 'just' a transsexual. That makes it just fine, apparently. But I maintain what I said at the beginning: the behavior was unconscionable and should be intolerable in a civilized country. There's no excusing it, and regardless of who was attacked in that fashion, it's evil.
I do notice that the incident is still not being picked up by the major media outlets; celebrity news and other trivia takes precedence. And it would seem, if political correctness were a coherent and reasonable worldview, that they would cover this story widely, just as they cover most incidents of 'gay-bashing'. But again, race protects the perpetrators. If the attackers had been White, the incident would have been discussed everywhere, as a way of sermonizing against the intolerance of White Americans.
But because of the hierarchy of PC victimhood, the attackers will escape the vilification and they will not be made examples of.
Like a lot of Americans, I've been a victim of crime on two occasions, and the perpetrators were not White. In one incident, had my wallet stolen from my purse (which was slung over my shoulder), and this, with a baby in my arms. The thieves were two black guys, and several people witnessed it -- including a White man, who did nothing to stop it. In retrospect, I wonder why he did nothing while watching it. This was in broad daylight, in a downtown business district; it was not in the 'inner city' where we were outnumbered. But he said nothing. He might have spoken up, but I think that he was afraid to say anything. Others who saw it probably had the 'none of my business, don't want to get involved' attitude that prevails in most places today.
Many times I've witnessed Whites being intimidated or harassed or threatened in public -- and I've been the recipient of that kind of unwanted attention myself, for no reason whatsoever. But it seems that most people turn a blind eye, and pretend not to see or hear anything. There's no kin loyalty, there's no altruism towards our own. I truly think most Americans feel that they are not any more connected to their genetic kin than they are to random nonwhites. They seem to feel no common bond with their own.
The reactions to the Baltimore incident seem to indicate that, too. Remarkably few of the comments online from professed 'race realists' or WNs express and unequivocal feeling of kinship. When the rumor about the transsexual status was introduced, then there were a lot of harsh comments about how beating such a person was fine with them, or that it needed doing. Others claimed the victim was nonwhite -- which appears not to be true at all. But anything to distance themselves. I don't understand that.
It's dawned slowly on me that loyalty is what is lacking. It's all well and good to acknowledge racial differences -- or 'HBD' to use the nonthreatening euphemism -- that's obvious to all but the most brainwashed, after all. But it's quite another to feel a kinship, a connection, and above all, a bond of loyalty to our own. We should feel this way towards our close relatives and extended families, but I meet an incredible number of people, especially up North, who seem not to know or care to know any relatives beyond their immediate nuclear family. I grew up in a family where cousins were cousins, even fairly distant ones. We knew we were kin, and we had a sense of belonging. I don't see this as much in our day. It should be something that spreads outward to our larger 'extended family' which is our ethny or our race. But it seems not to be so these days.
Kin loyalty means that we feel a sense of responsibility and a certain protectiveness towards one another and a caring for the well-being of the larger group. I don't think it's as easy to expand that kind of bond outward to humanity as a whole, as the multicultists are trying to force us to do, or even to extend it to our 'civic' family, our fellow Americans with whom we have no blood connection, nor even a cultural connection.
If we don't have this kind of bond or loyalty, a sense that we are all in this together, then we don't have what it takes to preserve ourselves and our posterity, and survive in a world in which we are the targets. It's fine to be a 'realist' or an HBDer or a nationalist, but the vital ingredient is loyalty. Are we loyalists, or are we just disssenters or dabblers? What we are for is more of a motivator than what we are against.

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