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    From The Guardian: While Qatar takes in refugees from American Islamophobia (which, as we all know, is the worst thing in the world, except perhaps for culturally inappropriate/appropriated Halloween costumes) like Clock Boy, the Persian Gulf state has been less enthusiastic about accepting refugees from the Middle East than Dr. Merkel * has. After all,...
  • @Olorin
    Yeah. Because Muslims just started doing war since planes bombed Syria, right?

    It’s certainly after the Europeans started murdering them.

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  • @AndrewR
    [Alleged] witnesses on CNN have reported that the terrorists spoke in French to each other. If true, that makes it incredibly unlikely that they were part of the recent "refugee" wave. It's not like Europe and France especially haven't had a problem with radicalized Muslims since before the Syrian War started.

    Syrians learn French in school and it’s fairly widely spoken.

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  • @Reg Cæsar

    Hip, actually the world’s total population can fit into the state of Texas…
     
    At suburban density. One demographer claims the whole lot could fit into the buildings of Manhattan... indeed, just Lower Manhattan.

    But I wouldn't want to live there if they did.

    Reg, that’s my point, leave them all there and we go elsewhere.

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  • @Bill Jones
    The French have Hollande to thank.

    Why are these pieces of political filth incapable of learning that murdering people upsets their friends and family?

    http://www.theguardian.com/world/live/2015/nov/14/paris-terror-attacks-attackers-dead-mass-killing-live-updates

    "Paris attacks: Islamic State says killings were response to Syria strikes"

    I see Hollande has declared this to be an "Act of War"

    Not like sending planes to bomb Syria then.

    Yeah. Because Muslims just started doing war since planes bombed Syria, right?

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    • Replies: @Bill Jones
    It's certainly after the Europeans started murdering them.
    ReplyAgree/Disagree/Etc.
  • @Dave Pinsen
    The FT's Simon Kuper, who a few weeks ago was advocating more Syrian immigration into France so he'd have a home health aid when he gets old, was at the soccer stadium during the attacks on Friday. Now he wonders whether he can stay in Paris: http://on.ft.com/1O7TYWl

    Great catch, Dave.

    Yep, and in this he’s typical of other globalistas of my acquaintance who have been rootless for at least two generations and are raising their offspring in those values.

    That whole “we Jews aren’t welcome anywhere” is just a cover for the globalizer imperative of having no allegiance whatever to any place or its people. Go where the going’s good, get out when it isn’t. Locusts. (And still, they get to have an entire nation, with closed borders, while denying others the same.)

    Anybody else pondering how America’s Foremost Public Intellectual (TN Coates) is going to react to having moved to Jihad Central?

    The main reason I want to close US borders is to make these traitors choose what country they’re going to live in. I would guess, again based on other globalistas of my acquaintance, that somewhere in their minds, the US is always their Panic Room if all else fails. I’d love to see the Kupers of this world forced to stay put for awhile instead of constantly bouncing above everyone else’s head. Volleyball people. Who revile the hands that keep them in the air.

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  • @Buffalo Joe
    Hip, actually the world's total population can fit into the state of Texas......maybe we should settle them all there and move elsewhere. I loved the coast of Columbia...leave me just a couple of nubile women and I'm good.

    Hip, actually the world’s total population can fit into the state of Texas…

    At suburban density. One demographer claims the whole lot could fit into the buildings of Manhattan… indeed, just Lower Manhattan.

    But I wouldn’t want to live there if they did.

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    • Replies: @Buffalo Joe
    Reg, that's my point, leave them all there and we go elsewhere.
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  • @Steve Sailer
    Europe has lots of disused cathedrals that could be leveled and replaced with council flats.

    Europe has lots of disused cathedrals that could be leveled and replaced with council flats.

    We leveled the one in Würzburg for them, but they put it back in place. So silly of them.

    Würzburg got it worse than Dresden, from the same crew.

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  • @dearieme
    That's all very well, Andrew, but she encouraged the invaders. Invited them, in fact. The worst decision by a European politician in my lifetime, I'd think, and that's saying something from someone who witnessed Tony Blair.

    That’s the point. She wanted to prove to Turkey that it had no power over Germany.

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  • @Hhsiii
    I got it by linking to it from Steve's Twitter feed.

    Thanks, but I got it briefly so I could read the message. Now it has disappeared again from my Microsoft Edge browser and remains blank on my Google Chrome. As Steve has noted, the comments all appear.

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  • @Steve Sailer
    I can handle a "dialogue," but not a "conversation."

    lol, should I have said “conversation”? It’s hard to keep up with all these terms. Keep fighting the good fight, Steve.

    Whenever there are terrorist attacks, riots and the like of non-whites behaving badly, it’s always compelling here watching it all unfold. The page views must be spiking now. Some people watch sports, I find sport fairly weak sauce compared to watching threats against and the defense of our civilization unfold over time. And engaging in the defense of it, in my own small way.

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  • @Anonym
    Lol at the comments being in a "safe space". Taking too long to process them is a clear microaggression. We are going to have to have a "dialogue" about this, Steve.

    I can handle a “dialogue,” but not a “conversation.”

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    • Replies: @Anonym
    lol, should I have said "conversation"? It's hard to keep up with all these terms. Keep fighting the good fight, Steve.

    Whenever there are terrorist attacks, riots and the like of non-whites behaving badly, it's always compelling here watching it all unfold. The page views must be spiking now. Some people watch sports, I find sport fairly weak sauce compared to watching threats against and the defense of our civilization unfold over time. And engaging in the defense of it, in my own small way.

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  • Lol at the comments being in a “safe space”. Taking too long to process them is a clear microaggression. We are going to have to have a “dialogue” about this, Steve.

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    • Replies: @Steve Sailer
    I can handle a "dialogue," but not a "conversation."
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  • @Hippopotamusdrome

    Only about 2.5 per cent of the EU’s land is used for housing. There is plenty of room for migrants

     

    Then you need farmland to feed the houses...

    Agricultural land covered 44% of the EU's territory

     

    I guess we could always make more farmland by clearing all the forests and flatten the mountains...

    Hip, actually the world’s total population can fit into the state of Texas……maybe we should settle them all there and move elsewhere. I loved the coast of Columbia…leave me just a couple of nubile women and I’m good.

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    • Replies: @Reg Cæsar

    Hip, actually the world’s total population can fit into the state of Texas…
     
    At suburban density. One demographer claims the whole lot could fit into the buildings of Manhattan... indeed, just Lower Manhattan.

    But I wouldn't want to live there if they did.
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  • @Steve Sailer
    Europe has lots of disused cathedrals that could be leveled and replaced with council flats.

    …..or become like the Hagia Sofia.

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  • @AndrewR
    Blackmail by Turkey.

    "Give us billions of Euros and visa-free travel or we'll flood Europe with migrants."

    That’s all very well, Andrew, but she encouraged the invaders. Invited them, in fact. The worst decision by a European politician in my lifetime, I’d think, and that’s saying something from someone who witnessed Tony Blair.

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    • Replies: @AndrewR
    That's the point. She wanted to prove to Turkey that it had no power over Germany.
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  • @Anonymous
    Simon Kuper has a scrubbed wikipedia page. Wonder why????

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Simon_Kuper

    Simon Kuper (born 1969) is a British author. He writes about sports "from an anthropologic perspective."[1]
    Kuper was born in Uganda of South African parents in 1969, and moved to Leiden in the Netherlands as a child, where his father, Adam Kuper, was a lecturer in anthropology at Leiden University. He has also lived in South Africa (to escape the Dutch winters), Stanford, California, Berlin and London. He studied History and German at Oxford University, and attended Harvard University as a Kennedy Scholar. He now lives in Paris with his family.

     

    Gee, what pertinent biographical information is missing???

    Well as Paul Harvey use to say, "Here is the rest of the story".

    http://www.lrb.co.uk/v25/n14/rw-johnson/carry-on-up-the-corner-flag

    Brought up Jewish and soccer-loving in the Netherlands, Simon Kuper has come to realise that he accepted too easily the myth of Dutch.....
     
    Kuper is like lots of lefty South African Jews, Illana Mercer being the rare exception having now seen the light, having spent their whole lives preaching multicultural and feminist "Jewgenic" warfare against white Christian Europeans, they scratch their heads and wrap themselves in Jewish victimology when the result of the very policies they advocated in anyway touches them.

    Hey Kuper if Paris is too rough for you now why not try settling in the West Bank?

    I know two South African Jewish couples like this. They supported the regime change and then bugged out, and are living the upper middle class good life in SoCal. When you talk to them about their former country they kind of hedge around the issue, walking on eggshells, obliquely admitting that they had to flee before it got too late. One thing though is that even when circumspectly admitting that things went into the crapper, they still have a devotion to the memory of St. Mandela.
    The working class Boers living in poverty and marginalization don’t have the money to get out, and even if they did, they still think it is their country too, and don’t want to leave. The people who fled never regarded SA as their true country.

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  • @Hippopotamusdrome

    Only about 2.5 per cent of the EU’s land is used for housing. There is plenty of room for migrants

     

    Then you need farmland to feed the houses...

    Agricultural land covered 44% of the EU's territory

     

    I guess we could always make more farmland by clearing all the forests and flatten the mountains...

    Europe has lots of disused cathedrals that could be leveled and replaced with council flats.

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    • Replies: @yaqub the mad scientist
    .....or become like the Hagia Sofia.
    , @Reg Cæsar


    Europe has lots of disused cathedrals that could be leveled and replaced with council flats.

     

    We leveled the one in Würzburg for them, but they put it back in place. So silly of them.

    Würzburg got it worse than Dresden, from the same crew.
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  • headline only again

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  • In the WSJ today, a call for peace from the Poconos from your boy, Gulen:

    http://www.wsj.com/articles/muslims-must-combat-the-extremist-cancer-1440718377

    ps content of posts still disappearing from view (at least for mobile on iPhone)

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  • Damn it, this post still blank for me. Others reappeared though

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  • @Bill B.
    Yes. The word wanker seems appropriate.

    Simon Kuper Financial Times two months ago:

    A manifesto for open borders. Europe has room to spare. Many of its cities sprawled in the age of the automobile, and are now sparsely populated. Only about 2.5 per cent of the EU’s land is used for housing. There is plenty of room for migrants in Europe’s labour markets, too: “European countries are turning into old people’s homes. In 2050, I plan on being 80. Either I’ll be cared for by a robot or by a Syrian”

    Simon Kuper last night at the Stade de France:

    But tonight, for the first time, I am asking myself whether we can stay in Paris. Bataclan, the popular café-cum-music hall where dozens of people seem to have been gunned down tonight, is a few hundred metres from our house. (It’s also around the corner from the old Charlie Hebdo headquarters attacked by gunmen in January.)


    http://www.ft.com/cms/s/2/d35896c8-8a67-11e5-9f8c-a8d619fa707c.html#axzz3rTSaE3N8

    Thanks…what a hypocrite. Does he even care what he writes?

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  • Anon • Disclaimer says:
    @Percy Gryce
    Drudge is blasting:

    PARIS TERRORIST 'SYRIAN REFUGEE'

    Listen up, open-borders advocates: Game over, man, game over.

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=u2ycDWywGls

    This isn’t fair to most ‘refugees’ who are certainly not terrorists.

    And Drudge who is Jewish ought to be careful. After all, there were Jewish terrorists and anarchists among the immigrants who came to the US, and later a vast Jewish network shipped Stalin the secrets to the Bomb.

    At any rate, the bigger problem is that most refugees or migrants or whatever are NOT killers. As Richard Spencer said in NPI speech, it would be better if all the invaders were hostile and dangerous. The fact is most are not. So, that makes Europeans complacent and accepting. But that is the real danger.

    Suppose all the Africans and Muslims were smart people, diligent, and law-abiding.
    Suppose there were no HBD-IQ or economic reason to keep them out. Suppose most will become good workers and tax payers.

    Here’s the thing.

    They would still pose a racial and demographic problem cuz Europe will no longer be European if it’s taken over by non-Europeans, no matter how hardworking and law-abiding they are.

    Look at Palestine. There is no doubt that Jews are better builders of economy than Palestinians/Arabs are. Palestine/Israel is richer cuz Jews arrived en masse.

    But for Palestinians, that is no consolation to the fact that they lost their ancestral lands forever. Who cares if the economy improved if you don’t even own the land of your ancestors?

    So, we need to realize… most refugees are NOT killers.. and that is the bigger danger.
    This will pass over, and Europe will go back to welcoming refugees as future workers and etc.

    In the end, the Mexers were dangerous not because they are killers but because most of them are not. Many are okay people. So, gringos put down their guard. The result? Gringos lost CA to Mexicans, and Texas is headed in the same direction.

    How nice if all Mexicans acted like Santa Anna. But they acted like Guillermo, so white folks didn’t see the threat and just saw nice lettuce pickers.
    But it seems meeksicans have inherited CA built by gringos.

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  • @Bill B.
    Yes. The word wanker seems appropriate.

    Simon Kuper Financial Times two months ago:

    A manifesto for open borders. Europe has room to spare. Many of its cities sprawled in the age of the automobile, and are now sparsely populated. Only about 2.5 per cent of the EU’s land is used for housing. There is plenty of room for migrants in Europe’s labour markets, too: “European countries are turning into old people’s homes. In 2050, I plan on being 80. Either I’ll be cared for by a robot or by a Syrian”

    Simon Kuper last night at the Stade de France:

    But tonight, for the first time, I am asking myself whether we can stay in Paris. Bataclan, the popular café-cum-music hall where dozens of people seem to have been gunned down tonight, is a few hundred metres from our house. (It’s also around the corner from the old Charlie Hebdo headquarters attacked by gunmen in January.)


    http://www.ft.com/cms/s/2/d35896c8-8a67-11e5-9f8c-a8d619fa707c.html#axzz3rTSaE3N8

    Simon Kuper: Simon Kuper: Paris Witness in the Stade de France

    Simon Kuper: Why Europe Should Welcome Migrants

    Look at them both and tell me if, aside from the content itself, you notice a difference.
    .
    .
    .
    .
    .
    Give up?

    In the “Stade de France” piece the comments are turned off. No calling out Kuper for what he wrote just two months ago.

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  • Well, running firefox and ghostery and AdBlock plus under Windows 7 professional, all I see are the headlines for this.

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  • @Bill B.
    Yes. The word wanker seems appropriate.

    Simon Kuper Financial Times two months ago:

    A manifesto for open borders. Europe has room to spare. Many of its cities sprawled in the age of the automobile, and are now sparsely populated. Only about 2.5 per cent of the EU’s land is used for housing. There is plenty of room for migrants in Europe’s labour markets, too: “European countries are turning into old people’s homes. In 2050, I plan on being 80. Either I’ll be cared for by a robot or by a Syrian”

    Simon Kuper last night at the Stade de France:

    But tonight, for the first time, I am asking myself whether we can stay in Paris. Bataclan, the popular café-cum-music hall where dozens of people seem to have been gunned down tonight, is a few hundred metres from our house. (It’s also around the corner from the old Charlie Hebdo headquarters attacked by gunmen in January.)


    http://www.ft.com/cms/s/2/d35896c8-8a67-11e5-9f8c-a8d619fa707c.html#axzz3rTSaE3N8

    Only about 2.5 per cent of the EU’s land is used for housing. There is plenty of room for migrants

    Then you need farmland to feed the houses…

    Agricultural land covered 44% of the EU’s territory

    I guess we could always make more farmland by clearing all the forests and flatten the mountains…

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    • Replies: @Steve Sailer
    Europe has lots of disused cathedrals that could be leveled and replaced with council flats.
    , @Buffalo Joe
    Hip, actually the world's total population can fit into the state of Texas......maybe we should settle them all there and move elsewhere. I loved the coast of Columbia...leave me just a couple of nubile women and I'm good.
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  • “Who could have seen this coming?”

    Excellent question, but I think you would have needed a modicum of sanity, which leaves out Frau Merkel and most of the leaders of the EU.

    BTW, as you can see, the text of your message is now visible on my Microsoft Edge browser (Windows 10), but I note that it is still not visible on my Google Chrome browser.

    Another BTW. Back in August-September, when the invasion started, someone posted an article from a British newspaper which contained a still shot of the “Syrian refugees” disembarking from the ferry which carried them to Athens (Piraeus, really) from Lesbos. I found the photo so chilling that I believe I used the word “insanity.” Well, today, Anatoly Karlin has posted a blog on unz.com which contains a 19-minute video, starting with the disembarkation at Athens. http://www.unz.com/akarlin/the-paris-terror-attacks/ The video makes the scene even more disturbing. Further in (starting around 0:50 mark), the video shows a Greek woman on Lesbos understandably reacting in a very distraught manner to the “invasion” of the refugees. This video stands in stark contrast to the BS we were being fed by the American MSM. I recall former co-host Melissa Block interviewing one of her Greek husband’s cousins who happened to live on Lesbos on ATC on August 10. A more upbeat and positive report you couldn’t find. All propaganda.

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  • No post visible here. Using chrome browser.

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  • @AndrewR
    [Alleged] witnesses on CNN have reported that the terrorists spoke in French to each other. If true, that makes it incredibly unlikely that they were part of the recent "refugee" wave. It's not like Europe and France especially haven't had a problem with radicalized Muslims since before the Syrian War started.

    Some, all, none. Some, all, none. Some, all, none.

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  • Drudge is blasting:

    PARIS TERRORIST ‘SYRIAN REFUGEE’

    Listen up, open-borders advocates: Game over, man, game over.

    Read More
    • Replies: @Anon
    This isn't fair to most 'refugees' who are certainly not terrorists.

    And Drudge who is Jewish ought to be careful. After all, there were Jewish terrorists and anarchists among the immigrants who came to the US, and later a vast Jewish network shipped Stalin the secrets to the Bomb.

    At any rate, the bigger problem is that most refugees or migrants or whatever are NOT killers. As Richard Spencer said in NPI speech, it would be better if all the invaders were hostile and dangerous. The fact is most are not. So, that makes Europeans complacent and accepting. But that is the real danger.

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1tYQ-YV3J-I

    Suppose all the Africans and Muslims were smart people, diligent, and law-abiding.
    Suppose there were no HBD-IQ or economic reason to keep them out. Suppose most will become good workers and tax payers.

    Here's the thing.

    They would still pose a racial and demographic problem cuz Europe will no longer be European if it's taken over by non-Europeans, no matter how hardworking and law-abiding they are.

    Look at Palestine. There is no doubt that Jews are better builders of economy than Palestinians/Arabs are. Palestine/Israel is richer cuz Jews arrived en masse.

    But for Palestinians, that is no consolation to the fact that they lost their ancestral lands forever. Who cares if the economy improved if you don't even own the land of your ancestors?

    So, we need to realize... most refugees are NOT killers.. and that is the bigger danger.
    This will pass over, and Europe will go back to welcoming refugees as future workers and etc.

    In the end, the Mexers were dangerous not because they are killers but because most of them are not. Many are okay people. So, gringos put down their guard. The result? Gringos lost CA to Mexicans, and Texas is headed in the same direction.

    How nice if all Mexicans acted like Santa Anna. But they acted like Guillermo, so white folks didn't see the threat and just saw nice lettuce pickers.
    But it seems meeksicans have inherited CA built by gringos.
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  • @Dave Pinsen
    The FT's Simon Kuper, who a few weeks ago was advocating more Syrian immigration into France so he'd have a home health aid when he gets old, was at the soccer stadium during the attacks on Friday. Now he wonders whether he can stay in Paris: http://on.ft.com/1O7TYWl

    Reminds me of Illana Mercer’s family. They were all faithful ANC militants until the Negroes took over South Africa. Then, soon after achieving their devoutly wished for goal, the family decamped for other parts of the world. Now I wonder what other bonds the Mercers and the Kupers might share.

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  • Headline only. I googled it and opened the cached file; that worked fine.

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  • These ‘cutters’ are more fun.

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  • * A headline from the WSJ:

    Angela Merkel ‘Deeply Shocked’ by Paris Attacks

    But probably not “shocked, shocked,” like Captain Renault in Casablanca, probably just genuinely surprised. Who could have seen this coming?

    A few words, then, from our dearly-departed Lawrence Auster, one of whose themes was how liberals are in a constant state of shock from reality-

    Liberals do not expect mass murders to happen and are utterly shocked and surprised when they do happen. They think everything in their world is fine. They cannot take in the fact that there is a great deal of evil and madness afoot in our society. Why this blindness? Why this recurrent shock at a recurrent type of event? I think it’s because liberalism consists of blocking out all the vast sectors of reality which contradict liberal belief. One of the major sectors of reality which contradict liberal belief is evil (not counting, of course, the delusory evil of those modern witches, white conservative Christians, an evil which liberals fully believe in and are obsessed by). If evil exists, then evil is worse than the good, which contradicts the liberal belief in equality. In the world of liberalism, there cannot be any fundamental distinctions among men, such as whether they are good or evil. The only fundamental moral distinction that liberals acknowledge among men is whether they are liberal or non-liberal, with the non-liberals, who believe in moral distinctions, consigned to the outer darkness. But when it comes to real evil, as distinct from the imaginary evil of white conservatives, liberals block it out, and so they are always shocked by its repeated manifestations.

    I’ve often said that liberalism, proceeding from its ideal of perfect equality, blocks out all the vast sectors of reality that contradict that ideal—sex differences, racial differences, black violence, the tyrannical agenda of Islam, the objective moral good, the conditions for the creation of wealth, and on and on. Well, since liberalism at its core consists of blocking out reality, it is no surprise that liberals also block out the fact that by blocking out reality, they are assuring the destruction of their own civilization.

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  • @dearieme
    I haven't the first idea why she reacted so stupidly to this whole affair of Moslem invasion. In fact my bewilderment is just like my bewilderment at Germany having turned Nazi. "It beats me" I murmur, and turn my attention to other things.

    Blackmail by Turkey.

    “Give us billions of Euros and visa-free travel or we’ll flood Europe with migrants.”

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    • Replies: @dearieme
    That's all very well, Andrew, but she encouraged the invaders. Invited them, in fact. The worst decision by a European politician in my lifetime, I'd think, and that's saying something from someone who witnessed Tony Blair.
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  • @Paco Wové
    This very post is headline-only to me right now.

    There it is! Full post is showing up now.

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  • @tbraton
    Is there any text beyond the headline? Nothing is showing up here. I use Windows 10, in case that's relevant. Would have responded to your earlier post, but this is the first message where I encountered a problem.

    I got it by linking to it from Steve’s Twitter feed.

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    • Replies: @tbraton
    Thanks, but I got it briefly so I could read the message. Now it has disappeared again from my Microsoft Edge browser and remains blank on my Google Chrome. As Steve has noted, the comments all appear.
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  • Israel: We’ll keep Golan Heights, and you-ropeans take all the refugees(created by Wars for Israel).

    Qatar: We’ll host World Cup, and you-ropeans take all the refugees(created by Wars for Sunni power against Iran and Syria).

    Pattern Recognition – Jewish Semites and Arab Semites have a similar worldview.

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  • Is there any text beyond the headline? Nothing is showing up here. I use Windows 10, in case that’s relevant. Would have responded to your earlier post, but this is the first message where I encountered a problem.

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    • Replies: @Hhsiii
    I got it by linking to it from Steve's Twitter feed.
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  • @duderino
    Some of your old posts are headline-only again. Its the posts from Nov 12th and a few from the 11th.

    This post is headline only for me on three different browsers.

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  • @duderino
    Some of your old posts are headline-only again. Its the posts from Nov 12th and a few from the 11th.

    This very post is headline-only to me right now.

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    • Replies: @Paco Wové
    There it is! Full post is showing up now.
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  • @Dave Pinsen
    The FT's Simon Kuper, who a few weeks ago was advocating more Syrian immigration into France so he'd have a home health aid when he gets old, was at the soccer stadium during the attacks on Friday. Now he wonders whether he can stay in Paris: http://on.ft.com/1O7TYWl

    We used to take the FT every Saturday. Kuper was reliably one of their most twittish writers.

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  • Syrian “home health aides?” Only if they’re also prohibited from administering haircuts of the close-to-the-shoulders kind! Put on your nicest biohazard suits for visiting hours, kiddies…

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  • @Dumbo
    Merkel should resign.

    I haven’t the first idea why she reacted so stupidly to this whole affair of Moslem invasion. In fact my bewilderment is just like my bewilderment at Germany having turned Nazi. “It beats me” I murmur, and turn my attention to other things.

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    • Replies: @AndrewR
    Blackmail by Turkey.

    "Give us billions of Euros and visa-free travel or we'll flood Europe with migrants."
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  • @Dave Pinsen
    The FT's Simon Kuper, who a few weeks ago was advocating more Syrian immigration into France so he'd have a home health aid when he gets old, was at the soccer stadium during the attacks on Friday. Now he wonders whether he can stay in Paris: http://on.ft.com/1O7TYWl

    Yes. The word wanker seems appropriate.

    Simon Kuper Financial Times two months ago:

    A manifesto for open borders. Europe has room to spare. Many of its cities sprawled in the age of the automobile, and are now sparsely populated. Only about 2.5 per cent of the EU’s land is used for housing. There is plenty of room for migrants in Europe’s labour markets, too: “European countries are turning into old people’s homes. In 2050, I plan on being 80. Either I’ll be cared for by a robot or by a Syrian”

    Simon Kuper last night at the Stade de France:

    But tonight, for the first time, I am asking myself whether we can stay in Paris. Bataclan, the popular café-cum-music hall where dozens of people seem to have been gunned down tonight, is a few hundred metres from our house. (It’s also around the corner from the old Charlie Hebdo headquarters attacked by gunmen in January.)

    http://www.ft.com/cms/s/2/d35896c8-8a67-11e5-9f8c-a8d619fa707c.html#axzz3rTSaE3N8

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    • Replies: @Hippopotamusdrome

    Only about 2.5 per cent of the EU’s land is used for housing. There is plenty of room for migrants

     

    Then you need farmland to feed the houses...

    Agricultural land covered 44% of the EU's territory

     

    I guess we could always make more farmland by clearing all the forests and flatten the mountains...
    , @Wilkey
    Simon Kuper: Simon Kuper: Paris Witness in the Stade de France

    Simon Kuper: Why Europe Should Welcome Migrants

    Look at them both and tell me if, aside from the content itself, you notice a difference.
    .
    .
    .
    .
    .
    Give up?

    In the "Stade de France" piece the comments are turned off. No calling out Kuper for what he wrote just two months ago.
    , @Clyde
    Thanks...what a hypocrite. Does he even care what he writes?
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  • @SFG
    "But it would have been even more fun if we were issued tuxedos to class up the joint."

    Something tells me you wouldn't enjoy wearing those in Qatar unless it were winter.

    Something tells me you wouldn’t enjoy wearing [tuxedos] in Qatar unless it were winter.

    The same thing tells me you wouldn’t enjoy playing soccer there, either, unless it were winter.

    But then, “it’s a dry heat”, isn’t it?

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  • @Dave Pinsen
    The FT's Simon Kuper, who a few weeks ago was advocating more Syrian immigration into France so he'd have a home health aid when he gets old, was at the soccer stadium during the attacks on Friday. Now he wonders whether he can stay in Paris: http://on.ft.com/1O7TYWl

    What does “play catch with the kids” mean from a Uganda-born Jewish British/Dutch expat in Paris? Is it Brooklynese from the missus?

    Mrs Kuper wrote a whole book about Bringing Up Bébé the Parisian way, and the Kupers have three (at least). Don’t Parisians care for their aged parents anymore? Maybe they should be brought up better!

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  • anonymous • Disclaimer says:

    The Gulf Arabs have more money than they know what to do with so they squander it on luxury goods and vanity projects. The wealth of the country is spent on pampering themselves. They’re quite self-absorbed and their national psychology, when looked at by outsiders, generally makes a bad impression. They are their own breed of Arab, different from the others who share that label.

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  • […] Source: Steve Sailer […]

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  • @Dave Pinsen
    The FT's Simon Kuper, who a few weeks ago was advocating more Syrian immigration into France so he'd have a home health aid when he gets old, was at the soccer stadium during the attacks on Friday. Now he wonders whether he can stay in Paris: http://on.ft.com/1O7TYWl

    Pity the creep hadn’t popped out to investigate racism on the concourse.

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  • “But it would have been even more fun if we were issued tuxedos to class up the joint.”

    Something tells me you wouldn’t enjoy wearing those in Qatar unless it were winter.

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    • Replies: @Reg Cæsar

    Something tells me you wouldn’t enjoy wearing [tuxedos] in Qatar unless it were winter.

     

    The same thing tells me you wouldn't enjoy playing soccer there, either, unless it were winter.

    But then, "it's a dry heat", isn't it?
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  • Anonymous • Disclaimer says:
    @Dave Pinsen
    The FT's Simon Kuper, who a few weeks ago was advocating more Syrian immigration into France so he'd have a home health aid when he gets old, was at the soccer stadium during the attacks on Friday. Now he wonders whether he can stay in Paris: http://on.ft.com/1O7TYWl

    Simon Kuper has a scrubbed wikipedia page. Wonder why????

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Simon_Kuper

    Simon Kuper (born 1969) is a British author. He writes about sports “from an anthropologic perspective.”[1]
    Kuper was born in Uganda of South African parents in 1969, and moved to Leiden in the Netherlands as a child, where his father, Adam Kuper, was a lecturer in anthropology at Leiden University. He has also lived in South Africa (to escape the Dutch winters), Stanford, California, Berlin and London. He studied History and German at Oxford University, and attended Harvard University as a Kennedy Scholar. He now lives in Paris with his family.

    Gee, what pertinent biographical information is missing???

    Well as Paul Harvey use to say, “Here is the rest of the story”.

    http://www.lrb.co.uk/v25/n14/rw-johnson/carry-on-up-the-corner-flag

    Brought up Jewish and soccer-loving in the Netherlands, Simon Kuper has come to realise that he accepted too easily the myth of Dutch…..

    Kuper is like lots of lefty South African Jews, Illana Mercer being the rare exception having now seen the light, having spent their whole lives preaching multicultural and feminist “Jewgenic” warfare against white Christian Europeans, they scratch their heads and wrap themselves in Jewish victimology when the result of the very policies they advocated in anyway touches them.

    Hey Kuper if Paris is too rough for you now why not try settling in the West Bank?

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    • Replies: @Alfa158
    I know two South African Jewish couples like this. They supported the regime change and then bugged out, and are living the upper middle class good life in SoCal. When you talk to them about their former country they kind of hedge around the issue, walking on eggshells, obliquely admitting that they had to flee before it got too late. One thing though is that even when circumspectly admitting that things went into the crapper, they still have a devotion to the memory of St. Mandela.
    The working class Boers living in poverty and marginalization don't have the money to get out, and even if they did, they still think it is their country too, and don't want to leave. The people who fled never regarded SA as their true country.
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  • @Dumbo
    Merkel should resign.

    to be replaced with someone who does the exactly same things she does?

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  • The French have Hollande to thank.

    Why are these pieces of political filth incapable of learning that murdering people upsets their friends and family?

    http://www.theguardian.com/world/live/2015/nov/14/paris-terror-attacks-attackers-dead-mass-killing-live-updates

    “Paris attacks: Islamic State says killings were response to Syria strikes”

    I see Hollande has declared this to be an “Act of War”

    Not like sending planes to bomb Syria then.

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    • Replies: @Olorin
    Yeah. Because Muslims just started doing war since planes bombed Syria, right?
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  • @Dumbo
    Merkel should resign.

    No – Merkel should be shown into a small room with a pistol on the table and be asked to do the honourable thing.

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  • After yesterday’s attacks, your reference to Captain Renault prompts the question: “Will we always have Paris?”

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  • [Alleged] witnesses on CNN have reported that the terrorists spoke in French to each other. If true, that makes it incredibly unlikely that they were part of the recent “refugee” wave. It’s not like Europe and France especially haven’t had a problem with radicalized Muslims since before the Syrian War started.

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    • Replies: @Dirk Dagger
    Some, all, none. Some, all, none. Some, all, none.
    , @Bill Jones
    Syrians learn French in school and it's fairly widely spoken.
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  • The FT’s Simon Kuper, who a few weeks ago was advocating more Syrian immigration into France so he’d have a home health aid when he gets old, was at the soccer stadium during the attacks on Friday. Now he wonders whether he can stay in Paris: http://on.ft.com/1O7TYWl

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    • Replies: @Anonymous
    Simon Kuper has a scrubbed wikipedia page. Wonder why????

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Simon_Kuper

    Simon Kuper (born 1969) is a British author. He writes about sports "from an anthropologic perspective."[1]
    Kuper was born in Uganda of South African parents in 1969, and moved to Leiden in the Netherlands as a child, where his father, Adam Kuper, was a lecturer in anthropology at Leiden University. He has also lived in South Africa (to escape the Dutch winters), Stanford, California, Berlin and London. He studied History and German at Oxford University, and attended Harvard University as a Kennedy Scholar. He now lives in Paris with his family.

     

    Gee, what pertinent biographical information is missing???

    Well as Paul Harvey use to say, "Here is the rest of the story".

    http://www.lrb.co.uk/v25/n14/rw-johnson/carry-on-up-the-corner-flag

    Brought up Jewish and soccer-loving in the Netherlands, Simon Kuper has come to realise that he accepted too easily the myth of Dutch.....
     
    Kuper is like lots of lefty South African Jews, Illana Mercer being the rare exception having now seen the light, having spent their whole lives preaching multicultural and feminist "Jewgenic" warfare against white Christian Europeans, they scratch their heads and wrap themselves in Jewish victimology when the result of the very policies they advocated in anyway touches them.

    Hey Kuper if Paris is too rough for you now why not try settling in the West Bank?
    , @5371
    Pity the creep hadn't popped out to investigate racism on the concourse.
    , @Reg Cæsar
    What does "play catch with the kids" mean from a Uganda-born Jewish British/Dutch expat in Paris? Is it Brooklynese from the missus?

    Mrs Kuper wrote a whole book about Bringing Up Bébé the Parisian way, and the Kupers have three (at least). Don't Parisians care for their aged parents anymore? Maybe they should be brought up better!
    , @Bill B.
    Yes. The word wanker seems appropriate.

    Simon Kuper Financial Times two months ago:

    A manifesto for open borders. Europe has room to spare. Many of its cities sprawled in the age of the automobile, and are now sparsely populated. Only about 2.5 per cent of the EU’s land is used for housing. There is plenty of room for migrants in Europe’s labour markets, too: “European countries are turning into old people’s homes. In 2050, I plan on being 80. Either I’ll be cared for by a robot or by a Syrian”

    Simon Kuper last night at the Stade de France:

    But tonight, for the first time, I am asking myself whether we can stay in Paris. Bataclan, the popular café-cum-music hall where dozens of people seem to have been gunned down tonight, is a few hundred metres from our house. (It’s also around the corner from the old Charlie Hebdo headquarters attacked by gunmen in January.)


    http://www.ft.com/cms/s/2/d35896c8-8a67-11e5-9f8c-a8d619fa707c.html#axzz3rTSaE3N8
    , @dearieme
    We used to take the FT every Saturday. Kuper was reliably one of their most twittish writers.
    , @Jus' Sayin'...
    Reminds me of Illana Mercer's family. They were all faithful ANC militants until the Negroes took over South Africa. Then, soon after achieving their devoutly wished for goal, the family decamped for other parts of the world. Now I wonder what other bonds the Mercers and the Kupers might share.
    , @Olorin
    Great catch, Dave.

    Yep, and in this he's typical of other globalistas of my acquaintance who have been rootless for at least two generations and are raising their offspring in those values.

    That whole "we Jews aren't welcome anywhere" is just a cover for the globalizer imperative of having no allegiance whatever to any place or its people. Go where the going's good, get out when it isn't. Locusts. (And still, they get to have an entire nation, with closed borders, while denying others the same.)

    Anybody else pondering how America's Foremost Public Intellectual (TN Coates) is going to react to having moved to Jihad Central?

    The main reason I want to close US borders is to make these traitors choose what country they're going to live in. I would guess, again based on other globalistas of my acquaintance, that somewhere in their minds, the US is always their Panic Room if all else fails. I'd love to see the Kupers of this world forced to stay put for awhile instead of constantly bouncing above everyone else's head. Volleyball people. Who revile the hands that keep them in the air.

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  • And, more fundamentally, noticing things is wrong.

    I notice nothing! Nothing!

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  • Some of your old posts are headline-only again. Its the posts from Nov 12th and a few from the 11th.

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    • Replies: @Paco Wové
    This very post is headline-only to me right now.
    , @Anonymous
    This post is headline only for me on three different browsers.
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  • Anonymous • Disclaimer says:

    Well, Steve, French immigration policy has been an utter disaster for 50 years or more.
    There is no point in reminding readers of the genesis of the disaster – the apparent need to import ‘cheap’ labor to fuel an economic boom – a boom that has petered out to a bust for the last 40 odd years.
    The jobs went, but the ‘migrants’ plus then some, stayed, to the point where they will comprise a majority of births sometime in the coming decade.

    A moral lesson, in glorious technicolor, one would have thought. But oh, no, neither the EU or The Economist take a blind bit of notice.
    Instead, they take the typical cowardly bully’s sadistic pleasure in bashing Hungary for being ‘unEuropean’, for the crime of wishing to keep Hungary ethnically Hungarian, ironically enough, at every possible opportunity.

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    • Agree: BB753
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  • Merkel should resign.

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    • Replies: @Richard of Melbourne
    No - Merkel should be shown into a small room with a pistol on the table and be asked to do the honourable thing.
    , @Erik Sieven
    to be replaced with someone who does the exactly same things she does?
    , @dearieme
    I haven't the first idea why she reacted so stupidly to this whole affair of Moslem invasion. In fact my bewilderment is just like my bewilderment at Germany having turned Nazi. "It beats me" I murmur, and turn my attention to other things.
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  • From the Washington Post:
  • @greysquirrell
    Ofcourse they will be back because Gulf Arabs look at Blacks , including Black Arabs like this Sudanese family , as an inferior race fit to be servants and slaves.

    Ahmed’s mother looks more “white” than black. I wonder how his parent’s relationship is received in the Arab world.

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  • Look on the bright side. With his world beating skills, being able to take apart old Radio Shack LED alarm clocks and put their innards into pencil boxes, that should definitely be a shot in the arm to the Qatari CSIT-STEM sector.

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  • @Clyde
    This kind of useless immigrants never leave for good. They'll be back like a truckload of bad pennies. Count on it!

    Ofcourse they will be back because Gulf Arabs look at Blacks , including Black Arabs like this Sudanese family , as an inferior race fit to be servants and slaves.

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    • Replies: @662
    Ahmed's mother looks more "white" than black. I wonder how his parent's relationship is received in the Arab world.
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  • @Clyde
    This kind of useless immigrants never leave for good. They'll be back like a truckload of bad pennies. Count on it!

    I really haven’t bothered to research the issue, but aren’t the father and son citizens of the U.S.? If that’s the case, we are very likely to see them return at some point. Let’s just hope that Ahmed hasn’t learned to complete his clock contraption by adding some missing components by then.

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  • @International Jew
    Puzzling, very puzzling. They're trading fame in the US for at best second-class citizenship in Qatar.

    Maybe the dad's in trouble with the IRS.

    They will be subjects not citizens though I’m sure they will be well rewarded for having made a fool of Obama.

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  • @midtown
    I wonder if they can release it now that he is no longer in America.

    No idea, but it is funny how local school district officials take laws so much more seriously than folks in, say, the administration.

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  • @Clyde
    This kind of useless immigrants never leave for good. They'll be back like a truckload of bad pennies. Count on it!

    They’ll get asylum for claiming persecution by Shiite neo-Platonists who do not believe in the reality of change (and therefore time).

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  • @Epicaric
    Interestingly, Ahmed's intended departure for Qatar was revealed in the Arab press several weeks before it appeared in the U.S. press, which was not revealed until after his meeting with President Obama.
    While I am usually remiss to ascribe to malice that which can equally be explained by incompetence, one might think that the U.S. media avoided the revelation until after his meeting with Obama to allow some face saving. A nation that receives the family as immigrants, and elevates a "micro aggression" to affairs of State - and its "victim" to celebrity status - might feel a healthy sense of anger at the ingratitude of the family. Especially knowing that the family's exodus was planned well in advance of Ahmed's celebrity reception. Americans' rancor would increase in the future when it becomes apparent that the family will continue to preserve their legal status in the U.S., were this whole affair not to inevitably recede, like so many of the sour experiences we have had with our immigrant community, into the collective national memory hole. A good-thinking American knows best when there is a Teachable Moment, and when something must be quickly forgotten.

    Interestingly, Ahmed’s intended departure for Qatar was revealed in the Arab press several weeks before it appeared in the U.S. press, which was not revealed until after his meeting with President Obama.

    While I am usually remiss to ascribe to malice that which can equally be explained by incompetence….

    Most likely incompetence. We are nearing almost a generation after 9/11, and while the AV club geeks and yearbook committee geekettes who comprise our national media elite are all over Trump for not knowing the name of some dungbeetle warlord in Syria, or fainting at the microaggressiveness of transliterating the Prophet’s name as “Mahomet”‘, they still are relaying with straight faces all the “Abu”-this and “Umm”-that’s that get whispered in their ears, not realizing these are basically nom de guerres- that is to say, rapper names. What’s the Arabic for Seymour Butz anyway?

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  • Qatar says it could intervene militarily in Syria

    On behalf of the jihadis, of course.

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  • This kind of useless immigrants never leave for good. They’ll be back like a truckload of bad pennies. Count on it!

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    • Replies: @Abe
    They'll get asylum for claiming persecution by Shiite neo-Platonists who do not believe in the reality of change (and therefore time).
    , @tbraton
    I really haven't bothered to research the issue, but aren't the father and son citizens of the U.S.? If that's the case, we are very likely to see them return at some point. Let's just hope that Ahmed hasn't learned to complete his clock contraption by adding some missing components by then.
    , @greysquirrell
    Ofcourse they will be back because Gulf Arabs look at Blacks , including Black Arabs like this Sudanese family , as an inferior race fit to be servants and slaves.
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  • Too bad we no longer have Warren Zevon to regale us with “Ahmed the Hairless Timex Gunner”.

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  • As you can see, Washington Post readers have bought the hoax hook-line-and-sinker: https://goo.gl/Rqkn7i Not.

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  • Interestingly, Ahmed’s intended departure for Qatar was revealed in the Arab press several weeks before it appeared in the U.S. press, which was not revealed until after his meeting with President Obama.
    While I am usually remiss to ascribe to malice that which can equally be explained by incompetence, one might think that the U.S. media avoided the revelation until after his meeting with Obama to allow some face saving. A nation that receives the family as immigrants, and elevates a “micro aggression” to affairs of State – and its “victim” to celebrity status – might feel a healthy sense of anger at the ingratitude of the family. Especially knowing that the family’s exodus was planned well in advance of Ahmed’s celebrity reception. Americans’ rancor would increase in the future when it becomes apparent that the family will continue to preserve their legal status in the U.S., were this whole affair not to inevitably recede, like so many of the sour experiences we have had with our immigrant community, into the collective national memory hole. A good-thinking American knows best when there is a Teachable Moment, and when something must be quickly forgotten.

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    • Replies: @Abe

    Interestingly, Ahmed’s intended departure for Qatar was revealed in the Arab press several weeks before it appeared in the U.S. press, which was not revealed until after his meeting with President Obama.

    While I am usually remiss to ascribe to malice that which can equally be explained by incompetence....

     

    Most likely incompetence. We are nearing almost a generation after 9/11, and while the AV club geeks and yearbook committee geekettes who comprise our national media elite are all over Trump for not knowing the name of some dungbeetle warlord in Syria, or fainting at the microaggressiveness of transliterating the Prophet's name as "Mahomet"', they still are relaying with straight faces all the "Abu"-this and "Umm"-that's that get whispered in their ears, not realizing these are basically nom de guerres- that is to say, rapper names. What's the Arabic for Seymour Butz anyway?
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  • @International Jew
    Puzzling, very puzzling. They're trading fame in the US for at best second-class citizenship in Qatar.

    Maybe the dad's in trouble with the IRS.

    The dad may figure that living in Qatar for the moment could help his political ambitions in Sudan. Qatar has been trying to become a player in Arab and Muslim regional politics so they could see some use in supporting the family.

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  • @ABN
    "Texas boy"!

    I'm sure "Texas boy" Ahmed will dearly miss his cowboy hats, rebel flags, and pickup trucks as he fondly remembers the Alamo from afar. How will this eingewurzelt son of the prairies and arroyos manage his exile from the Lone Star state?

    FFS, why must we pretend that every foreigner who checks into Extended Stay America at some point is an American? Why are we so vain that we project onto them identities and affiliations that they don't even want?

    I’m sure “Texas boy” Ahmed will dearly miss his cowboy hats

    Especially as worn by the Dallas Cowboy Cheerleaders as their uniforms are way better than those worn in the mid East.

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  • @wren
    Here's one source, and there are likely more.

    http://www.breitbart.com/big-government/2015/09/23/parents-irving-clock-hoax-boy-hide-school-information-public/

    I wonder if they can release it now that he is no longer in America.

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    • Replies: @wren
    No idea, but it is funny how local school district officials take laws so much more seriously than folks in, say, the administration.
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  • Puzzling, very puzzling. They’re trading fame in the US for at best second-class citizenship in Qatar.

    Maybe the dad’s in trouble with the IRS.

    Yes, my first thought was that he was being encouraged to leave by some federal agency. My second thought was that I was being far too optimistic.

    It is odd. Maybe a rung of the ladder presented itself to dad back in Qatar.

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  • @e
    Evidently even in crazy SF, you CAN go too far regarding diversity. Maybe there's hope yet.

    http://www.washingtonpost.com/news/morning-mix/wp/2015/10/20/s-f-middle-school-delays-election-results-because-winners-not-diverse-enough/

    It’s not okay for a school that is really, really diverse to have the student representatives majority white,” she told the Chronicle. “The easy thing would have been to announce the results and move on. I intentionally did not choose the easy way because this is so important.”

    Presumably majority black student representatives would be ok though?

    I do sympathize with the students here but not so much their parents. Living in San Francisco is very much a choice. No one is there because they can’t afford to move. Im not going to move to Riyadh, put my daughter in a public school then get upset they make her wear a burka.

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  • So it’s turning out that Qatar, not America, will be home to the new Golden Age of Islamic scientific progress.

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  • He’ll be back and soon.

    Will grandma stay? And if yes, will she keep receiving the Social Security checks in Qatar?

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  • @gruff
    Do you have a source for that about the schoo being frustrated?
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    • Replies: @midtown
    I wonder if they can release it now that he is no longer in America.
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  • Finally! Finally this poor young Muslim can live out his potential without being held back by the bigotry of real Americans!

    I encourage all young Muslims to follow in his footsteps.

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  • @wren
    I wonder what he really did, other than invent time.

    His school was frustrated that they could not disclose what was really going on.

    Do you have a source for that about the schoo being frustrated?

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    • Replies: @wren
    Here's one source, and there are likely more.

    http://www.breitbart.com/big-government/2015/09/23/parents-irving-clock-hoax-boy-hide-school-information-public/
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  • Puzzling, very puzzling. They’re trading fame in the US for at best second-class citizenship in Qatar.

    Maybe the dad’s in trouble with the IRS.

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    • Replies: @greysquirrell
    The dad may figure that living in Qatar for the moment could help his political ambitions in Sudan. Qatar has been trying to become a player in Arab and Muslim regional politics so they could see some use in supporting the family.
    , @Louis Renault
    They will be subjects not citizens though I'm sure they will be well rewarded for having made a fool of Obama.
    ReplyAgree/Disagree/Etc.
  • “Texas boy”!

    I’m sure “Texas boy” Ahmed will dearly miss his cowboy hats, rebel flags, and pickup trucks as he fondly remembers the Alamo from afar. How will this eingewurzelt son of the prairies and arroyos manage his exile from the Lone Star state?

    FFS, why must we pretend that every foreigner who checks into Extended Stay America at some point is an American? Why are we so vain that we project onto them identities and affiliations that they don’t even want?

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    • Replies: @Steve Austen
    I’m sure “Texas boy” Ahmed will dearly miss his cowboy hats

    Especially as worn by the Dallas Cowboy Cheerleaders as their uniforms are way better than those worn in the mid East.
    ReplyAgree/Disagree/Etc.
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  • He’ll be back on a student visa.

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    • Agree: International Jew
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  • Qatar’s clock shortage is finally over.

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  • “The 14-year-old Texas boy…”

    Such a good boy, a good American citizen; we need more such good devoted Muslim boys like Ahmed … and his Clock. Hasta la vista, Ahmed!

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  • For some reason, I am reminded of our old friend Efraim Diveroli.

    Curious as to what he has been up to, I learn that the book about him (!) will soon be turned into a movie.

    http://www.miaminewtimes.com/arts/jonah-hill-s-new-movie-arms-and-the-dudes-begins-filming-in-miami-today-7582957

    https://www.washingtonpost.com/opinions/hold-your-fire/2015/08/13/f95ed84e-0963-11e5-95fd-d580f1c5d44e_story.html

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  • Evidently even in crazy SF, you CAN go too far regarding diversity. Maybe there’s hope yet.

    http://www.washingtonpost.com/news/morning-mix/wp/2015/10/20/s-f-middle-school-delays-election-results-because-winners-not-diverse-enough/

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    • Replies: @AndrewR

    It’s not okay for a school that is really, really diverse to have the student representatives majority white,” she told the Chronicle. “The easy thing would have been to announce the results and move on. I intentionally did not choose the easy way because this is so important.”
     
    Presumably majority black student representatives would be ok though?

    I do sympathize with the students here but not so much their parents. Living in San Francisco is very much a choice. No one is there because they can't afford to move. Im not going to move to Riyadh, put my daughter in a public school then get upset they make her wear a burka.
    ReplyAgree/Disagree/Etc.
  • I wonder what he really did, other than invent time.

    His school was frustrated that they could not disclose what was really going on.

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    • Replies: @gruff
    Do you have a source for that about the schoo being frustrated?
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  • Let’s hope that on Ahmed and his family’s way out the Golden Door smacks them in the ass.

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  • He’s smart to get out now. “Always leave the audience wanting more.” I hope someday he can parlay all of this into winning the presidency of Sudan. Then I can tell my grandkids that I remember him when he invented the digital clock.

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  • The whole “Clock Kid” story reads like something out of Zadie Smith’s White Teeth.

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/White_Teeth

    Samad emigrated to Britain and married Alsana Iqbal, née Begum, in a traditional arranged marriage. Samad is a downtrodden waiter in a West End curry house, and is obsessed by the history of his great-grandfather, Mangal Pandey, who allegedly fired the first shot of the Indian Rebellion of 1857 (and missed). Samad and Alsana have twin boys, Magid and Millat, who are the same age as Irie. Samad in particular finds it difficult to maintain his devotion to Islam in an English life; he is continually tormented by what he sees as the effects of this cultural conflict upon his own moral character – his Muslim values are corrupted by his masturbation, drinking, and his affair with his children’s music teacher, Poppy Burt-Jones. In an attempt to preserve his traditional beliefs, he sends 10-year-old Magid to Bangladesh in the hope that he will grow up properly under the teachings of Islam. From then on, the lives of the two boys follow very different paths. Ironically, and to Samad’s fury, Magid becomes an Anglicized atheist and devotes his life to science. Millat, meanwhile, pursues a rebellious path of womanizing and drinking – as well as harbouring a love of mob movies such as The Godfather and Goodfellas. Angry at his people’s marginalization in English society Millat demonstrates against Salman Rushdie in 1989 and eventually pledges himself to a militant Muslim fundamentalist brotherhood known as “Keepers of the Eternal and Victorious Islamic Nation” (KEVIN).

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  • You may have wondered why, outside of my repetitious drumbeat, there has been so little comment on how the Gulf Arabs aren't spending their money to help their Muslim brethren in need. One reason is because they have better things to spend their money on, such as the American think tanks who provide the press...
  • Off topic.
    Think Tanks are called Mind Mills or Thought Foundries in Europe. The physical object ‘think tank’ never got to see much use so the term is unfamiliar.
    So Now You Know

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  • @Seran
    Qatar has the lowest IQ for a non-black Nation (78). Saudi Arabia has an IQ of 84. Both don't seem to gain IQ points from their relative wealth.

    These are means for IQ.

    There are right tails in both societies, and they figured out long ago that they are never going to build functioning societies with the IQ distributions they’ve got, so to speak.

    This is why they pour oil bucks into buying US intellectuals they way they buy RVs with two commas in the price tags.

    It’s not just think tanks. They also buy entire academic departments. Last decade there was a massive spate of coverage of Arab donations (particularly Saudi) to US colleges and universities. Good example:

    http://www.discoverthenetworks.org/viewSubCategory.asp?id=213

    Those lines of inquiry seemed to fall off mysteriously as the 2012 POTUS election cycle began.

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  • @countenance
    Verily, think tank hacks are cheap hoes.

    Some aren’t cheap IME, but most are, and indeed, they are blunt blades with which to smash clods.

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  • @Steve Richter
    on the positive side, I watched an interesting Brookings presentation on C-Span last night. Michael O'Hanlon and two other white males. They were talking about Russia. Said Russia has about half the number of draft age males now than it did 20 years ago. That Russia cannot complete some naval ships it was building because the gas turbine engines were being built in Ukraine. They only have been able to build a few advanced fighter jets. And they do not have smart bombs to drop on Syria.

    But yes,it was a biased presentation. Nothing on the fact that the absence of immigration threats enables the people to feel patriotic and connected to their government.

    Was the discussants’ claim that war today requires the same number of warm bodies to conduct as 20 years ago?

    Seems to me that automated high tech warfare can easily be accomplished with “half the number of draft age males,” provided they are of high enough quality to run the machines.

    Invasions of the Winter War/Barbarossa type are not what I see when gazing into my Future Warfare crystal ball. They’re more like what’s happening in Europe (the twin-fanged invasion of Islamia and globalization), or the US. Demographics is very likely far more powerful than anything except high tech now. The two ends of the human continuum–technocracy, and the ochlos.

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