Thursday, March 23, 2023


 Seriously, just don't say it. Nobody actually means any of it when you actually think about it. There is no Diversity in those organizations and they are some of the most out and out racists in history with their White excluding events scattered all over America where BIPOC is the thing and no others need apply.

Does anybody really think DIE commissars want inclusion? Seriously? They all seem to go out of their way to exclude Whites and Asians in favor of blacks and mixed up people who aren't actually sure what their color is but know it aint White. And when it comes to intellectual, religious or political diversity just include out all the people you hate as a paid up life time member of the BIPOC and DIE regime.

I had to look up what the E meant in the latest term of fascism. I thought it was for Exclusion but it turns out to stand for equity. As far as I can tell, equity means one is supposed to ignore all the raping and murdering and mugging, and piling on, and beating up people while flash mobs steal every damned thing in the shop because equity demands it. Is equity some sort of God? Should I capitalize it? Just who is it who thinks they have the power to force people to accept other people with no standards of civilization at all, as fully paid up members of a civilized society?

So as you go about your day please be careful and refrain from DIE. You're way better off if you stick to civilized acceptable behavior and treat all the other people equally based on their merits and nothing else.


boron said...

Please read Kim du Toit's post of today, 23 Mar 23 entitled "Failed States." Read it thoroughly! Then let me (and everybody else) know if you see any similarity.

SCOTTtheBADGER said...

Everybody is supposed to have the same outcome, no matter what amount of effort you put into it. How very Leftist.

HMS Defiant said...

I read it yesterday and agreed with him. I watched the collapse of civilization in South Africa and Rhodesia in real time from afar via the internet. It was sad to see them go. I had read Wilbur Smith's wonderful African books in 1981 or 1982 and it was stirring reading as I learned a great deal more about Southern Africa then I ever knew before.