June was a depressing month for genuine conservatives. Apart from the Supremes putting their stamp of approval on ObamaCare, the horrifying murders of nine black churchgoers in Charleston, South Carolina, unleashed a jihad against the Confederate Battle Flag (Beltway “conservatives” piled on in support of the jihadists), while a majority of the robed Politburo found the necessary “penumbras and emanations” in the “living constitution” to pull a right to “gay marriage” out of their collective hat. In Congress, the Republican Party has yet again betrayed its base (and I don’t mean their billionaire donors) by helping the White House pass the so-called Trans-Pacific Partnership. So, will someone tell me again how voting for the Republicans does any good?
What is going on here is nothing less than what Alexander Hart of VDare.com has called a “campaign to abolish America.” The vast expansion of state power through ObamaCare, the hatred directed at the South and one of the symbols of its resistance of Leviathan, and the “gay marriage” Supreme Court ukase are all elements of a single attack on America, our country’s religion, its traditions of limited government, our history, and the basis of any stable society, the family.
Connecting the appropriate dots is not too difficult.
Fifteen years ago, the late Sam Francis pointed out that attacks on the Confederate Battle Flag were but part of a larger battle to erase the heritage of what Peter Brimelow calls “the historic American nation”—that is, the white, Christian majority. Dr. Francis rightly pointed out that the Battle Flag was “as much a part of general American history as the ‘Don’t Tread on Me’ rattlesnake flag of the American Revolution or the Lone Star flag of [the] Republic of Texas,” and that an attack on the Battle Flag would be only one step in a “broad attack on the historic symbolism of America,” intended eventually to destroy the “traditional civilization of the United States,” while establishing “a new, purportedly egalitarian” but “essentially totalitarian” order that would replace “the real, historic traditions of the American past with fabricated propaganda.”
Indeed, as Dr. Francis pointed out at the time, if the Confederate Battle Flag and the heroes who fought under it were marked for erasure from the historical record because of associations with slavery, then the slaveholders George Washington and Thomas Jefferson, as well as the American flag itself, would have to go. Anti-Americans have voiced such sentiments, while steps in that direction, as noted by Alexander Hart, have already been taken: “In 2009 at Live Oak High School (in California), hundreds of Hispanic students wore Mexican Flag shirts, while 5 white students wore American flags t-shirts or Bandannas [sic]. The Hispanic assistant principal Miguel Rodriguez demanded the white students to [sic] remove the American flag clothing or go home.” The Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals backed the principal, while the Supreme Court refused to review the case. Displaying the American flag was thus seen, at least in that particular case, as being offensive.
More dots to connect: American history is inextricably linked with Christianity, “patriarchy” (what are now called “traditional” families), and economic and social structures (limited government, private property) that supported the historic American order. The Supreme Court’s “gay marriage” ruling is, as Chief Justice Roberts wrote in his dissenting opinion, not simply a narrow ruling on “marriage equality,” but a weapon that can be used to batter Christianity: “The majority graciously suggests that religious believers may continue to ‘advocate’ and ‘teach’ their views of marriage. The First Amendment guarantees, however, the freedom to ‘exercise’ religion. Ominously, that is not a word the majority uses. Hard questions arise when people of faith exercise religion in ways that may be seen to conflict with the new right to same-sex marriage—when, for example, a religious college provides married student housing only to opposite-sex married couples, or a religious adoption agency declines to place children with same-sex married couples. Indeed, the Solicitor General candidly acknowledged that the tax exemptions of some religious institutions would be in question if they opposed same-sex marriage. There is little doubt that these and similar questions will soon be before this Court. Unfortunately, people of faith can take no comfort in the treatment they receive from the majority today.”
Meanwhile, mass immigration continues to water down the numbers—and political and social influence, as well as damaging the economic well-being—of the historic American nation, making that the most critical element in the campaign to abolish America. As Ann Coulter, author of ¡Adios, America!, has called it (and Chronicles, Pat Buchanan, and Peter Brimelow have more or less been saying for decades now), the overwhelming of the American nation means turning our country into “a Third World hellhole.”
Americans who still care about their country, who remain faithful to their religion, who value the principles of limited government and wish to protect their heritage, their property, and their posterity have to set aside all minor differences, whether regional, denominational, or social, and work together at what appears to be the 11th hour for the American nation. If not, we lose everything.