OSCE moments from Sept. 29 – 2015 in Warsaw Poland

I am working from a three hour clip and asking people to watch three hours of bureaucrats rationalize and justify the new totalitarian order they plan to selectively enforce in favour of cultural Marxism and islam on us all is to much to ask. I would, as they say, rather watch paint peel. But over time I will post segments that are worthwhile and important as they are discovered.

Below, a Turkish man who is with an organization that beards itself with the name, ‘Center for Public Debate, and then right below that, a spokesman for ACT For America who attempts to remind the room that democracy isn’t possible when politicians can’t say anything that might hurt someone’s religious sensibilities. I will post more as they are done including and hopefully tonight, Stephen Coughlin’s segment as well as Elisabeth Sabaditch Wolf’s interventions. However in the entire 3 hours of video by an odd coincidence, theirs was the only one where the audio is too distorted to make out.

I may have B roll with it and if I do not, I will have to subtitle it from their prepared text. Please check back to this post now and again for additions from this session at the OSCE.

Each one of these segments are less than 3 minutes.

Center for Public Debate

ACT For America

Elisabeth Sabaditsch-Wolff

About Eeyore

Canadian artist and counter-jihad and freedom of speech activist as well as devout Schrödinger's catholic

7 Replies to “OSCE moments from Sept. 29 – 2015 in Warsaw Poland”

  1. Secular Islam/Socialism: “All Hate Crimes are created equal!”.
    Political Islam/Socialism: “Some Hate Crimes are more equal than others!”
    Religious Muhammadism/Communism: “Our Hate Crimes are Greater!”

  2. Putin Has His Own No-Fly Zone in Syria


    After years of debating a U.S.-led no-fly zone inside Syria to protect rebels and civilians, Vladimir Putin has established his own no-fly zone in a matter of days — to protect his new base there.

    In the U.S. there is an increasing bipartisan call for the U.S. to move toward some form of a no-fly zone or humanitarian buffer zone in Syria. Hillary Clinton said Thursday that if she were in office, she would be advocating for a no-fly zone to protect civilians and stem the flow of refugees. Putin made it look easy.

    NATO’s supreme allied commander for Europe, General Philip Breedlove, was the first top Western official to publicly state that Russia’s new military infrastructure inside Syria, which includes anti-aircraft defense systems, was a de facto no-fly zone. He warned on Tuesday that Russia had created a new anti-access/area-denial bubble in Syria where U.S. planes could no longer travel.

    He said the “very sophisticated air defense capabilities” were not aimed at the Islamic State. “They’re about something else,” he said.

  3. Putin Hailed as Humanity’s Savior as Kremlin PR Machine Kicks In


    Vladimir Putin may have caught the U.S. and its allies off guard by striking Syria, but his propaganda machine was ready.

    “A hundred dead terrorists,” a news presenter on Russia’s No. 2 network announced early Thursday, just hours after the bombing of what Putin has called “evil-doers” began. She then cut to a correspondent in Syria who lauded the precision of the strikes as aerial footage of the attacks supplied by the Defense Ministry aired.

    Over on Channel 1, the most-watched station, a parade of politicians, analysts and religious leaders — both Christian and Muslim — rolled by justifying the use of force on both legal and moral grounds.

    “This is more than just military strikes against Islamic State,” said the editor of National Defense magazine, Igor Korotchenko, after parliament unanimously authorized the use of force. “We are protecting the values of humanity and taking a stand against the most extreme forms of obscurantism and terror.”

  4. Obama says Syria ‘is not some superpower chessboard contest’


    Pesident Obama defended his response to the growing crisis in Syria on Friday by pointing to the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, cautioning against a commitment that risks drawing the U.S. into a new quagmire in the Middle East.

    Obama appeared determined to take on critics whom he portrayed as impatient and ignorant of the complexity of the warring factions in Syria. He laughed off suggestions that Russian airstrikes in recent days against fighters opposed to President Bashar Assad, an ally of Moscow’s, have President Vladimir Putin looking stronger than Obama in Syria.

    “We’re not going to make Syria into a proxy war between the United States and Russia,” Obama insisted during an afternoon news conference at the White House. “This is not some superpower chessboard contest. And anybody who frames it in that way isn’t paying very close attention to what’s been happening on the chessboard.”

    He acknowledged that U.S. strategy, particularly his program to train and equip Syrian fighters to counter Islamic State extremists who have taken over parts of the country, has been less successful than he had hoped. But a deeper military engagement won’t necessarily result in success, Obama warned.

    • Despite the propaganda of the left there aren’t two wars there is one war with two fronts, we are fighting against the ISlamic conquest and that means we fight the enemy on many fronts. After the Normandy invasion they didn’t say there were two wars but rather that another front had been opened. By letting the left direct the language the weaken the resistance by claiming that there are two different wars.

  5. Obama criticizes Russia on Syria, defends his own strategy


    WASHINGTON (AP) — President Barack Obama is vehemently rejecting Russia’s military actions in Syria as self-defeating and dismissing the idea that Moscow is strengthening its hand in the region. He vows not to let the conflict become a U.S.-Russia “proxy war.”

    At a White House news conference Friday, Obama pledged to stay the course with his strategy of supporting moderate rebels who oppose Syrian President Bashar Assad, but he dodged questions about whether the U.S. would protect them if they came under Russian attack.

    Russia’s dramatic entry into the Syrian civil war, after a year of airstrikes by the U.S. and its coalition partners, has raised the specter of dangerous confrontations in the skies over Syria. And it prompted a question at the news conference as to whether Putin was outfoxing the U.S. at a time when the American-led military campaign in Syria has failed to weaken the Islamic State.

    Obama dismissed that idea with an expression of disdain.

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