As the United States of America continues on its path to national suicide, those who remember the work of Lawrence Auster know we simply have one task at hand -- survive what is coming.
We only have to win once -- those who hate the civilization of the West must continue to wage a war against us from every conceivable angle.
We only have to win once.
At the end of the movie "Deep Impact," the president of the United States (played by Morgan Freeman) gives a powerful oration to those surviving humans who are tasked with rebuilding a world ravaged by a meteorite.
"Cities fall, but they are rebuilt. And heroes die, but they are remembered. We honor them with every brick we lay, with every field we sow, with every child we comfort and then teach to rejoice in what we have been regiven."There will come a day when we find ourselves in a similar scenario, when the leveling forces of egalitarianism and what we've dubbed Black-Run America (BRA) comes to an end.
Lawrence Auster was there to act as a light house for those souls hoping to traverse the rocky waters of modernity, shining a beacon of truth in an epoch that values obfuscation of facts and the acknowledgement of any merit behind ideas that can labeled "intolerant" or "ignorant" to keep from debating them.
R.I.P Lawrence Auster.
"Heroes die, but they are remembered"-- and the day will come when we have the opportunity to teach children to rejoice in the opportunity they have been regiven, the day when being born white isn't the equivalent of having the Star of David placed upon you in 1938 Germany.