Once Aryan Skynet Goes Live It Doesn't Matter Who Pulled The Switch
Michael King’s 1968 murder, more than his work in the Civil Coercion Movement under the nom de guerre “Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.”, has been weaponized to set pliable blacks to perpetual fuming as well as to cow gullible diaspora Europeans into dreary acceptance of the dysgenic globalist-corporate order. A George Wallace supporter and bush-league crook, James Earl Ray, was tapped to take the blame for the hit and so deposit the scourge of racism front and center in the television-tamed American public’s approximate consciousness. Newsweek’s appropriation of the racist Ray legend to hawk gun control in the aftermath of the Giffords shooting in 2011 is typical of the versatility of the King apotheosis considered as a rhetorical arsenal.
If Martin Luther King Jr. were alive today — he would have turned 82 last week — he would in all likelihood be in Arizona, marching against the forces of violence. Not that he’d be particularly welcome there. Arizona, of course, is the state whose former governor, Evan Mecham, made headlines back in the 1980s defending the word “pickaninny” and scrapping the state’s observance of the MLK holiday. King’s views on the Second Amendment would be suspect in many parts of this heat-packin’ state — a place where firearm ownership, entwined with a certain strain of reactionary patriotism, has in some quarters reached the level of High Creed. […]
Sadly, the events in Arizona last week carry many odd hints and echoes of the events in the spring of 1968 that culminated in King’s death at the hands of James Earl Ray. […] Then, as now, the airwaves seethed with reactionary speech. Then, as now, gun sales were going up, up, up.
Ray, the Illinois-born career criminal who was convicted in 1969 and served the rest of his life in prison, was not a psychotic lunatic in the way that Jared Lee Loughner apparently is. But he was certainly a deeply nutty and disturbed man—in ways that said much about American society in the late 1960s. A lone wolf with a permanent smirk, Ray yearned for a purpose and a goal. He was an empty vessel of the culture […]
Certainly the culture of hate — omnipresent in 1968, just as it is now — was complicit in Ray’s crime. George Wallace may or may not have understood the far-reaching consequences of the statements he was putting out in 1968. He wasn’t literally saying, “Go kill King.” Yet Wallace and other segregationists created an inflamed environment in which a confused but also ambitious man like Ray could think it was permissible, perhaps even noble, to murder King. The signals Ray was picking up enabled him to believe that society would smile on his crime.
What a sordid tradition of violence we have in our country — and what an alarming record of assassinations and assassination attempts. Perhaps it’s the dark flip side of our extraordinary personal freedoms. The ease with which a person can move about this huge country, melt into communities, develop new identities — and buy high-powered weapons, no questions asked—has proved a formula for national heartache. Ray and now Loughner are just two in a long line of American nobodies who’ve left their permanent stain on our history. […]
I am not one of those people who believe that MLK achieved more in martyrdom than he could have if he’d lived: imagine what a guiding influence he could have on the world were he still among us. If we can’t have him in Arizona today, we can at least call on his spirit. And we must.
Never mind Newsweek’s bald-faced lies about how the “very concept of arming oneself was odious” to King because “it violated his Gandhian principles” and how, in “an almost mystical sense, he believed nonviolence was a more potent force for self-protection than any weapon.” The point is that James Earl Ray, a racist, was brainwashed by George Wallace and that it ineluctably follows, therefore, that gun-toting Europeans have to be disarmed for the sake of public safety and probably also ought to have their freedom of speech severely curtailed.
Are corporate mainstream orthodoxy’s assumptions about James Earl Ray’s racist motivations and sole culpability – his classic “lone wolf” role – in the reconstruction of the King assassination justified? Veteran JFK investigator James DiEugenio, in two lively conversations with the Social Uplift Foundation’s Ken Aaron, provides an engaging introduction to the subject for those new to it – or those, at any rate, who are new to the truth.