There's no reforming the United States of America. There's no saving the USA. As much as I personally might like Donald J. Trump, even his campaign will be unable to make America great again (though you should get involved with it, volunteer, and meet as many people as you can who still care... anyone who has a positive opinion of Mr. Trump is still capable of carrying on the flame of civilization).
|Tamir Rice, in one of his last moments on earth|
But it is the final lines of the movie, spoken between Chris Pratt and Bryce Dallas Howard (both white actors), the reality of our present situation is made clear. After surviving the breakdown of a park full of dinosaurs - where humans foolishly believed they had nature beat - they stand together, facing an uncertain future:
Claire (Bryce Dallas Howard): So now what do we do?
Owen (Chris Pratt): Probably stay together. For survival.
Howard's character Claire was entrusted with protecting her nephews on the island, and as the dinosaurs broke containment and started to eat people, Owen (played by Pratt) helped keep them safe and alive.
Prior to the final spoken lines, Claire's sister and husband arrive on the island amid all the wounded survivors of the breakdown of the dinosaur park, and hug their children she helped keep alive. Throughout the movie, her sister had made references to Claire not having kids, but that one day she would.
In the final lines of the movie, we hear the exact reality of our situation articulated powerfully: "... stay together. For survival."
Our elite have done something far worse than clone dinosaurs - extinct for tens of millions of years - and watch helplessly as they break out of their exhibits and start eating the park guests.
For the better part of the 20th century, they've waged war upon nature and only accelerated the madness into the 21st century: our elite, in waging war on nature, believed they were merely committed to progress and making the world a better place.
But as the signs of their foolish experiment in egalitarianism began to confirm a reality far different than the one they hoped to create, our elite double-downed.
What our elite haven't quite figured out yet is just how many people have at least a vague notion something is terribly wrong (Trump leading and attracting HUGE rallies across the nation is a reminder of this fact, but just the tip of the iceberg), that all is not peachy.
Chris Quinn, vice president of content for the Northeast Ohio Media Group (Cleveland Plain-Dealer), let slip the harsh reality of the immense failure our elites have created out of the United States of America they should have perpetually resided over.
Think about it: the media, the government, academia, popular culture, public schools, television, movies, children's books, advertisement... all are 100 percent committed to an anti-white agenda and have been for well over half a century.
And though victory should be all but assured, considering the assets they unilaterally control, their one great liability has always been nature. [Why we turned off comments on Tamir Rice news stories: Chris Quinn, Cleveland.com, 12-1-15]:
The aftermath of the killing of Tamir Rice by Cleveland police has been at the top of the news for most of 2015, with a steady pulse of stories about the investigation, protests and demands for justice by Tamir's family.
A lot of you have relied on cleveland.com for the updates, and we've added a good bit of perspective as well with opinion and enterprise to help advance the conversation about the controversial story.
This would seem, then, to be an ideal subject for us to meet one of our chief goals at cleveland.com, hosting community conversations on topics of widespread interest.
So why, a lot of you have asked, have we chosen to turn off all comments on stories about Tamir Rice?
The simple answer is that we don't fancy our website as a place of hate, and the Tamir Rice story has been a magnet for haters.
We tried to maintain the conversation. The Tamir Rice case offers lessons for Greater Cleveland, and hashing out those lessons in an online community forum could be a healthy exercise. A lot of people firmly believe the police broke the law when they shot Tamir, but others feel just as strongly that the shooting was justified. Passions are strong, and because our comments section could provide a place for venting, we allowed comments on Tamir stories for months. We enlisted a small army on our staff to monitor the comments and delete any that violated our standards.
The trouble was that we couldn't keep up. Just about every piece we published about Tamir immediately became a cesspool of hateful, inflammatory or hostile comments. Rather than discuss the facts of the case, many commenters debased the conversation with racist invective. Or they made absurd statements about the clothing and appearance of people involved in the story. Or they attacked each other for having contrasting viewpoints. In many cases, well over half of the comments on Tamir stories broke our rules and had to be deleted.
We ultimately decided that the comments sections of Tamir stories, overrun as they were by wickedness, were not contributing to the needed conversation. In early October, we reluctantly and finally decided to close down the comments on any news story about Tamir.
Some have tried to continue their odious comments by moving their conversations to comments on stories that have nothing to do with Tamir, and in those cases, because the commenters so clearly intend to violate our rules, we have closed down the accounts of those involved.
Because the vast majority of those who comment on our site actually seek to share and offer differing perspectives, we have kept the conversation about Tamir going in one area of our website: Opinion.
We have published quite a few guest columns about the case, along with our own editorials, and the comments on those pieces have been much more enlightened than the comments on the news pieces. The conversation often is no less polarized than it was with news stories, but the commenters on the opinion pieces are more respectful of each other and try to add thoughtful viewpoints.
If you would like to join a meaningful conversation about Tamir, please add your thoughts as we continue to publish editorials and columns about developments in the case.Most of us will never, ever meet one another. But we wage a very important battle on the Internet. City after city in America have already collapsed. Despite the constant propaganda proclaiming this multiracial experiment known as Black-Run America (BRA) to be not only a roaring success, but the coming white minority an inevitability we must silently acquiesce to, a far different paradigm is emerging.
It was never our job to restore Memphis or Detroit; bring back civilization to Jackson, Mississippi or rebuild the abandoned row-houses of Baltimore. We can build new cities, for they are replaceable.
What is not irreplaceable is us.
It might seem like a throwaway line from a summer blockbuster, but it's not. Not at all.
Our job has always been to survive the madness we are living through.
When one news entity must enlist "a small army" to monitor comments on the Cleveland.com website because they must control the narrative of the Tamir Rice situation, you should immediately smile.
At least grin a little.
Because this situation is being replicated on news sites and social media platforms across not just the United States, but the entire Western world.
Despite complete ownership of a seemingly 24/7/365 pipeline into shaping the individuals perception of reality, nature interfered.
So now what do we do?
And by surviving, we win.
There was never a dialogue to changing the minds of those in power. No argument or case to be made that would dissuade them from leading Western civilization down its suicidal path. No speech would persuade or compromise could be made to alter the course from which we are headed full speed.
And that's fine.
Because when you know your primary job is to survive, then your goal is already set for you.