Once Aryan Skynet Goes Live It Doesn't Matter Who Pulled The Switch
According to the anti-whites, Ronald Reagan was racist. George H. W. Bush was racist. George W. Bush was racist. Bill and Hillary Clinton were not racists, until they ran against Barack Obama, then they became racists, but are no longer racist. Bernie Sanders is a racist, and a sexist, and his fans are racist, sexist white men.
In what was an utterly predictable turn of events, Trump was confronted about David Duke’s support of his candidacy. Trump lied, saying he didn’t know who David Duke was, which was absurd considering that Donald Trump had already denounced David Duke. Trump has, in fact, a long history of smearing people as “racist” and “neo-Nazis” and “anti-semites.”
The Washington Post hilariously tries to spin this in an anti-Trump way, but at least gives us what Trump has said, on the record, about David Duke going back TWENTY-FIVE YEARS.
Larry King: “Did the David Duke thing bother you? Fifty-five percent of the whites in Louisiana voted for him.”
Donald Trump: “I hate seeing what it represents, but I guess it just shows there’s a lot of hostility in this country.”
After Trump ran for the Reform party Presidential nomination in 2000, he had this to say:
“The Reform Party now includes a Klansman, Mr. Duke, a neo-Nazi, Mr. [Patrick] Buchanan, and a communist, Ms. [Lenora] Fulani. This is not company I wish to keep. … Well, you’ve got David Duke just joined – a bigot, a racist, a problem. I mean, this is not exactly the people you want in your party.”
I don’t need [David Duke’s] endorsement; I certainly wouldn’t want his endorsement. I don’t need anyone’s endorsement. … Sure, I would [repudiate Duke], if it made you feel better. I don’t know anything about him.
A few weeks ago:
I didn’t even know he endorsed me. David Duke endorsed me? Okay, all right. I disavow, okay?
A few days later:
I don’t know anything about David Duke. Okay? I don’t know anything about what you’re even talking about with white supremacy or white supremacists. So, I don’t know. I don’t know, did he endorse me or what’s going on, because, you know, I know nothing about David Duke. I know nothing about white supremacists.
This writer will admit to an overwhelming abundance of schadenfreude at Trump being called a “racist” and “Hitler” and a “fascist” after he so dishonestly smeared Pat Buchanan as a “neo-Nazi.” It would be foolish to expect Trump to do anything other than “disavow” Duke, or, even more hilariously, the non-existent Ku Klux Klan. But as you can see, it doesn’t matter.
As for Duke and Buchanan, well …
Voting against Donald Trump at this point is really treason to your heritage. — David Duke
When Trump didn’t denounce “the KKK” strongly enough in a recent interview, his fans were quick to label this more of Trump’s famed “anti-political correctness,” but within 24 hours Trump came up with one of his trademarked patently absurd lies, saying he was given a bad earpiece for the interview and that he didn’t hear the question. He then took to Twitter and Facebook to denounce the KKK, David Duke, racists, etc.
Jared Taylor of American Renaissance famously did robo-calls for Trump in Iowa, but according to frequent internet commenter Laguna Beach Fogey, taking a break from his usual constant calls for vigilante violence, military coups, and Race War In The Streets, we should all shut up about Trump because we’re making him look bad:
Someone tell dumbfucks Duke, Taylor, and Johnson to stay out of this. — Laguna Beach Fogey
The sentiment can be paraphrased thusly: Trump can’t disavow us fast enough. We should be working to assure that Trump wins by shutting up about this whole White thing. The important thing is making sure Donald Trump wins the election, so we should all … pretend to not be pro-White, or something. Then, when Trump wins, he can come out of the closet as openly pro-White before he trots off to visit his grandchildren in Israel and meet with his long time friend Benyamin Netanyahu to find out when we’ll be bombing Iran, apparently.
Laguna Beach Fogey once called me a “shithead” for a mocking article about the ADL and the $PLC, posting video after video of various Muslim guerrilla groups in response to what he perceived to be an attack on Israel. This thin skin about criticizing Trump always seem to come from those who want to downplay the Jewish problem.
Even on AryanSkynet, any slight criticism of Donald Trump is met with angry denunciation. The loyalty only goes one way: we are to be tools of Trump’s campaign. Trump owes nothing to us, not even simply refraining from attacking us. Any hint of deviation from the Trump worship is met with accusations of ideological purity tests and even anti-semitism. Any slight criticism of Trump may accidentally cost him the election, or demoralize people.
We’re not dealing with a political campaign, we’re dealing with a cult.
In fact, Scott Adams, the creator of the Dilbert comic strip, has an eye-opening series of articles suggesting that Donald Trump is a “Master Persuader” and that he is well versed in hypnosis, neural-linguistic programming, and has admitted to studying “the psychology” and deploying it as part of his business deals.
Like many of you, I have been entertained by the unstoppable clown car that is Donald Trump. On the surface, and several layers deep as well, Trump appears to be a narcissistic blow-hard with inadequate credentials to lead a country.
The only problem with my analysis is that there is an eerie consistency to his success so far. Is there a method to it? Is there some sort of system at work under the hood?
Probably yes. Allow me to describe some of the hypnosis and persuasion methods Mr. Trump has employed on you. (Most of you know I am a trained hypnotist and this topic is a hobby of mine.)
For starters, Trump literally wrote the book on negotiating, called The Art of the Deal. So we know he is familiar with the finer points of persuasion. For our purposes today, persuasion, hypnosis, and negotiating all share a common set of tools, so I will conflate them.
Would Trump use his negotiation and persuasion skills in the campaign? Of course he would. And we expect him to do just that.
But where is the smoking gun of his persuasion? Where is his technique laid out for us to see.
To show this cult-of-personality in action, Adams posts a love letter from a Black man to Donald Trump, who has assumed a sort of “father figure” role for him.
Watching your campaign, and being as invested in it as I am, has been an exercise in recognizing, and confronting, fear that I never expected. Every time your opponents hit you – I feel fear for your candidacy and our country. Every charge of racist, sexist, facist, etc. causes me to worry that no one, not even you, can really change the country for the better. That we’re doomed to failure…
Then – inevitably – you win the battle. You don’t “survive,” or “endure” – you attack, and put fear into your opponents. You don’t stop until they are buried under your feet. Until they become paralyzed…
I appreciate what you’ve done for me personally, and what you’re doing for our country. I know I’m not the only man who admires you, and can’t wait for you to become the father, and leader, of our country. It’s been a long, cold winter for men in America the last 8 years, and I believe that your election will dramatically improve the level of respect, admiration, and love people will show for strong men and Fathers, and will create a new generation of leaders from impressionable young boys.
Trump, though his celebrity and his skill at hypnosis, has become a quasi-religious figure. Whites, Blacks, and yes, even Hispanics can look at Trump and project their own personal and political – even sexual, let’s be frank – ideals on to him. He is everything to everyone.
That is, until you look critically at his long public record of actions and statements. Then it becomes all too clear what we’re dealing with. Just don’t expect Trump worshippers – no matter their race – to accept even the tiniest bit of criticism of their Messiah. If a Trump supporter has good reason for supporting Trump and they were confident in their candidate, they would not be so thin-skinned when he was criticized. The thin-skin comes from a LACK of conviction. The thin-skin comes from a nagging feeling that they are being duped. The thin-skin comes from not wanting to wake up from the dream, to not be reminded of reality, to not want the warm feelings to go away.
People don’t have a problem with criticism of a politician.
Trump is not a politician, he’s not an actor, he’s not an opportunity.
He has now become Our Father.