About Eeyore

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

32 Replies to “Computing Forever does a good video on the effects of postmodernism/cultural Marxism”

  1. Please take careful note of the excerpt (video time point — 01:24) that Computing Forever has chosen from the now-classic interview with ex-KGB agent, Yuri Bezmenov.

    It is almost identical to the segment that I have repeatedly posted here and elsewhere for around a decade. Equally impossible is any chance to overstate Bezmenov’s point regarding—in the newly-restructured Marxist-Leninist America—the ultimate fate of whatever one-time camp followers or fellow travelers that helped bring about such an abortion of government.


    As Bezmenov observes, these will be the most disillusioned and unhappy activists to where, “they will be squashed like cockroaches“. In the name of brevity, or for whatever reason, Computing Forever chose to omit the prefacing statement by capable interviewer, G. Edward Griffin, about how these dissatisfied termites useful idiots individuals would among the very first to be, “marked for extermination” (see my video link).

    There are striking parallels between this aforementioned scenario and the eventual outcome of Liberal support for Islamic hegira (colonization) and dawah (proselytizing).

    Regardless of how nice (must see ten minute video at link) Liberals, Feminists, and gays will have been to their Muslim fellow travelers termites they, too, will be, “marked for extermination” and “squashed” like so many of Bezmenov’s “cockroaches” by their pet Islamic “frenemies”.

    Amidst their triumphant delusions of adequacy, all these different über-Liberal factions will continue to convince themselves that, somehow, at the very last moment they will deftly snatch the reins of power from the iron grip of their (supposed) Muslim conscripts whom they’ve used to crash the gates of Western Civilization.

    All of these cultural, religious, and racial traitors will adamantly insist that they had the perfect plan … right up to when the Islamic scimitar cleaves their cheerfully bared necks.

    Sooner or later, those who wish to preserve the almost-unbelievable achievements of Western Civilization will discover that they are in a life-or-death race with that Islamic scimitar.

  2. Thanks NR. Then, as Richard so practically said not long ago, the neo-marxist overlords calculate that the useful idiots will bludgeon into dust the tards upon their epiphany that their own end is nigh, ever-so-gleefully awaiting the bloody victory of nontards, only to step in and capitalize on the rebuilding of society a la Soros in the Balkans. Only this time western society will be so weakened that their monopoly on control will go uncontested. Justification for their feudal advantage rests in the very virtue of their wealth and standing in society, and their moral authority resting in the genetics that got them there. Tough shit plebes. But alas I surely am paraphrasing…

  3. Ottawa to offer Omar Khadr apology, compensation package

    The Trudeau government is poised to offer an apology and a $10-million compensation package to former child soldier Omar Khadr for abuses he suffered while detained in the U.S. military prison for captured and suspected terrorists at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba.

    The Supreme Court of Canada ruled in 2010 that the actions of federal officials who participated in U.S. interrogations of Mr. Khadr had offended “the most basic Canadian standards about the treatment of detained youth suspects.”

    The court said the action of the Canadian government had violated the former child soldier’s rights under the Charter of Rights and Freedoms and deprived him of fundamental principles of justice.

    A federal insider said the announcement of an official apology and compensation is expected this week.

    Mr. Khadr’s lawyer, Dennis Edney, has been seeking a formal apology from the United States and from the Trudeau government for the alleged abuse and neglect of Mr. Khadr while he was in the prison. Attempts to reach Mr. Edney for comment on Monday were unsuccessful.

    The apology and compensation is similar to the $10.5-million that Ottawa gave Syrian-born Canadian Maher Arar after a 2006 judicial inquiry found Canadian officials had passed on information about him to U.S. national-security authorities, leading to his torture and imprisonment in Syria.

    Mr. Khadr was captured in Afghanistan at the age of 15 in 2002, following a shootout with U.S. troops where he was badly wounded – blinded by shrapnel in one eye and with fist-sized exit wounds in his shoulder and chest.

    He was accused of throwing a grenade that killed U.S. army medic Christopher Speer in the firefight and was sent to the U.S. detention facility in Guantanamo Bay.

    Mr. Khadr, now 30, spent more than 10 years in U.S. and Canadian custody, much of that time in the Guantanamo Bay detention centre. Once the youngest detainee in Guantanamo, he was transferred to Canada in 2012 after accepting a plea deal.

    Mr. Edney has said his client was treated abysmally even though he was a child soldier and his body shattered from wounds. U.S. interrogators subjected him to sleep deprivation and solitary confinement.

    Mr. Edney said Mr. Khadr was coerced into fighting by his father, Ahmed Said Khadr – a top al-Qaeda operative until he was killed in a gunfight with Pakistani troops in 2003.

    In March, Mr. Khadr underwent a 19-hour operation in an Edmonton hospital to repair his shoulder, which was severely damaged during the firefight with U.S soldiers.

    “Nobody advocated for his health whatsoever. Even when he came back to Canada, I raised all those issues with the Correctional Services and of course [former prime minister Stephen] Harper was not interested in hearing anything like that,” Mr. Edney said in an interview last March.

    Mr. Khadr was freed on bail in May, 2015, and released under the supervision of Mr. Edney.

    He said he would “prove to [Canadians] that I’m a good person.”

    The International Civil Liberties Monitoring Group and Lawyer’s Rights Watch Canada have concluded that Canada contravened its obligations under the Conventions against Torture by failing to prevent and investigate what happened to Mr. Khadr in Guantanamo Bay.

    Last March, Public Safety Minister Ralph Goodale issued an apology and compensation package to three Muslim Canadian men – Abdullah Almalki, Ahmad Abou-Elmatti and Muayyed Nureddin. They had been tortured and held for months in Syria and Egypt, suspected of links to terrorism.

    A decade ago, they each filed $100-million lawsuits against Ottawa but halted their legal proceedings to allow former Supreme Court justice Frank Iacobucci to conduct an internal inquiry. Mr. Iacobucci ruled in 2008 that Canadian officials were indirectly responsible for their torture.


  4. North Korea claims it tested first intercontinental missile


    This image made from video of a news bulletin aired by North Korea’s KRT on Tuesday, July 4, 2017, shows what was said to be North Korea leader Kim Jung Un, center, applauding after the launch of a Hwasong-14 intercontinental ballistic missile, ICBM, in North Korea’s northwest. Independent journalists were not given access to cover the event depicted in this photo. North Korea claimed to have tested its first intercontinental ballistic missile in a launch Tuesday, a potential game-changing development in its push to militarily challenge Washington — but a declaration that conflicts with earlier South Korean and U.S. assessments that it had an intermediate range. (KRT via AP Video)


  5. N. Korea claims major breakthrough with first ICBM test

    Seoul (AFP) – North Korea declared Tuesday it had successfully tested its first intercontinental ballistic missile — a watershed moment in its push to develop a nuclear weapon capable of hitting the mainland United States.

    US experts said the device could reach Alaska, and the launch, which came as Americans prepared to mark Independence Day, triggered a Twitter outburst from President Donald Trump who urged China to act to “end this nonsense once and for all”.

    The North’s possession of a working ICBM — something that Trump has vowed “won’t happen” — would force a fundamental recalculation of the strategic threat posed by the isolated, impoverished state


  6. South Korea Looks Into Whether North Korea Missile Was an ICBM

    North Korea’s test-fired a ballistic missile toward Japan and said it would make an “important announcement” Tuesday afternoon, prompting South Korea to examine if the regime had managed its first successful intercontinental ballistic missile launch.

    South Korea’s Joint Chiefs of Staff said the projectile was fired around 9:40 a.m. and flew about 930 kilometers (578 miles). Japan’s Defense Ministry said it reached an altitude that “greatly exceeded” 2,500 kilometers. It was airborne for around 40 minutes.

    The U.S. Pacific Command said in a statement it tracked a land-based intermediate range missile that landed in the Sea of Japan. But the lofted trajectory has led South Korea and the U.S. to now look at whether it was an ICBM, South Korean President Moon Jae-in said in a National Security Council meeting.


  7. North Korean claim of successful ICBM test likely to raise alarm in Tokyo — and Anchorage

    In a move expected to have far-reaching implications — including for Japan — North Korea proclaimed a successful launch of its first intercontinental ballistic missile (ICBM) Tuesday that it said “can strike any place in the world.”

    North Korean state-run television said the missile, known as the Hwasong-14, reached an altitude of 2,800 km and hit a target after flying 933 km. It said the test had been overseen by leader Kim Jong Un.

    State-run TV said the launch — which came as Americans prepared to mark Independence Day in the U.S. — was of “a very powerful ICBM that can strike any place in the world” and was “a major breakthrough in the history of our country.”


  8. Evacuation drills to prepare for missile attacks increasing

    Amid North Korea’s repeated missile launches, evacuation drills conducted with the participation of local residents and based on the scenario that a missile strike is imminent are being held in many places across the nation.

    Such drills have already been conducted in nine prefectures, and there are more scheduled to be carried out in at least 11 prefectures.

    This month, the nation’s first drill in which people will evacuate to an underground mall is scheduled to occur in Takaoka, Toyama Prefecture.

    People who might face such an emergency are required to evacuate in a different way than in the event of an earthquake.

    Since the start of this year, North Korea has fired ballistic missiles that left and reentered the atmosphere nine times.


  9. China vows to step up air, sea patrols after U.S. warship sails near disputed island

    BEIJING — China’s military vowed Monday to step up air and sea patrols after an American warship sailed near a disputed island in the South China Sea in what Beijing called a “serious political and military provocation.”

    The spat is the latest in a series of disputes that have roiled the U.S.-China relationship in just the past few days. Experts said Washington appeared to be signaling its growing frustration with Beijing by rolling out measures including arms sales to Taiwan and sanctions against a Chinese bank doing business with North Korea.

    On Sunday, the USS Stethem, a guided-missile destroyer, sailed within 12 nautical miles of Triton Island, a U.S. defense official said. The small isle in the Paracel Islands chain is claimed and controlled by China. It was the second such U.S. operation near Chinese-controlled islands in six weeks.


  10. Mysterious fliers threaten “genocide of the white race”
    Matt Boone

    SAN DIEGO (KGTV) – With the headline “Jobs Jobs Jobs,” fliers have been popping up around Little Italy with racially charged language appearing to target white people.

    10 News has obtained several variations of the flier. While the language varies slightly, they all use the same font and have similar themes.

    Alyssa Ermann said she received one on her windshield in late April. It appeared to be a jobs flier, promising to “make you rich if you join us.” Then it continued, “we are killing off the entire evil white race by making them addicted to cocaine, crack, spiked marijuana, spice, meth, heroin, hash, and other poisons, to kill them.”


  11. Indian forces kill 3 rebels in Kashmir; 35 civilians injured (abcnews, Jul 4, 2017)

    “Government forces killed three rebels in a gunbattle in the Indian-controlled part of Kashmir while 35 civilians were injured in anti-India protests and clashes in solidarity with militants, police and witnesses said Tuesday.

    The 24-hour long fighting erupted Monday after soldiers and counterinsurgency police raided southern Bahmnoo village on a tip rebels were hiding there, police Inspector-General Muneer Ahmed Khan said.

    Witnesses said the fighting ended Tuesday morning after troops blasted and destroyed four homes during the fighting.

    Khan said soldiers were searching for the body of a fourth militant in the debris.

    At least six police and soldiers were injured in the fighting.

    The gunfight triggered intense clashes after hundreds of civilians marched near the site to help the trapped militants escape.

    Government forces fired bullets, shotgun pellets and tear gas to stop the march by rock-throwing protesters who were chanted slogans such as “Go India, go back” and “We want freedom.”

    At least 35 civilians were injured, including five with bullet wounds.

    On Tuesday, anti-India protests and clashes spread to at least three other areas in volatile southern Kashmir. Reports said hundreds of men and women threw rocks after government forces fired tear gas shells to stop the demonstrators from conducting protest marches.

    In recent years, Kashmiris, mainly youths, have displayed open solidarity with anti-India rebels and sought to protect them by engaging troops in street clashes during military operations against the militants. The anti-India protests and clashes have persisted despite the Indian army chief warning recently that “tough action” would be taken against stone throwers during counterinsurgency operations.

    India and Pakistan control part of Kashmir, but both claim the Himalayan territory in its entirety. Rebel groups have been fighting since 1989 for Kashmir’s independence or merger with neighboring Pakistan. Nearly 70,000 people have been killed in the fighting and the ensuing Indian crackdown.

    Anti-India sentiment runs deep among the region’s mostly Muslim population and most people support the rebels’ cause against Indian rule despite a decades-long military crackdown to fight the armed rebellion.

    India has accused Pakistan of arming and training the rebels, which Pakistan denies.

    Rebel groups have largely been suppressed by Indian forces in recent years and public opposition to Indian rule is now principally expressed through street protests.”

  12. Turkish party takes contested referendum to European court (abcnews, Jul 4, 2017)

    “Turkey’s main opposition party is filing a petition to the European Court of Human Rights challenging Turkey’s April referendum that increases the powers of the president.

    Kemal Kilicdaroglu, the leader of pro-secular Republican People’s Party, or CHP, signed the petition on Tuesday before he continued on his 425-kilometer (265-mile) “March for Justice” — a walk from Ankara to Istanbul protesting the jailing of a party lawmaker and other alleged injustices. The march, now on its 20th day, ends Friday.

    President Recep Tayyip Erdogan’s “yes” camp won the referendum with a thin margin.

    The CHP contested the outcome citing irregularities, including the electoral board’s decision to count as valid unstamped ballots despite the law. CHP decided to apply to the Strasbourg, France based court following unsuccessful Turkish high court appeals.”

  13. *Turkish party takes contested referendum to European court (abcnews, Jul 4, 2017):*

    “Turkey’s main opposition party is filing a petition to the European Court of Human Rights challenging Turkey’s April referendum that increases the powers of the president.

    Kemal Kilicdaroglu, the leader of pro-secular Republican People’s Party, or CHP, signed the petition on Tuesday before he continued on his 425-kilometer (265-mile) “March for Justice” — a walk from Ankara to Istanbul protesting the jailing of a party lawmaker and other alleged injustices. The march, now on its 20th day, ends Friday.

    President Recep Tayyip Erdogan’s “yes” camp won the referendum with a thin margin.

    The CHP contested the outcome citing irregularities, including the electoral board’s decision to count as valid unstamped ballots despite the law. CHP decided to apply to the Strasbourg, France based court following unsuccessful Turkish high court appeals.”

  14. German intel chief: More terror attacks likely in Germany (abcnews, Jul 4, 2017)

    “The head of Germany’s domestic intelligence agency is warning that more terror attacks by Islamic extremists in Germany are likely.

    Hans-Georg Maassen said Tuesday that “further attacks by single persons or terror commando groups must be expected.” He and German Interior Minister Thomas de Maiziere were presenting the annual report by Germany’s domestic intelligence agency.

    De Maiziere told reporters some 680 extremists are considered potentially dangerous enough to carry out an attack.

    Although Tunisian Anis Amri had been under surveillance, he was able to hijack a truck in December and drive it into a crowded Christmas market in Berlin, killing 12 people and wounding dozens — the first mass-casualty Islamic extremist attack in Germany.

    Maassen says 10,000 people in Germany are part of the radical Islamic Salafist scene but not all are violent.”

  15. The Latest: Syrian activists say Turkish shelling kills 3 (abcnews, Jul 4, 2017)

    “Syrian activists say Turkish forces and allied Syrian fighters have shelled northern Syrian villages controlled by a Kurdish militia, killing a woman and two children.

    The Kurdish-run Hawar news agency said Tuesday the overnight shelling struck an area near Afrin, a Kurdish-controlled enclave. The Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, an activist-run monitoring group, says the overnight shelling wounded 10 others and hit over a dozen villages.

    Turkey’s private Dogan news agency said Turkish artillery units responded after the border region came under fire from the Kurdish-controlled Parsa Mountain area, across from the Turkish town of Kilis, late Monday.

    Turkey considers the main Syrian Kurdish militia, which is a key U.S. ally against the Islamic State group, to be an extension of the Kurdish rebels in its southeast. Turkish Defense Minister Fikri Isik said Tuesday that Turkey may launch a cross-border operation into Afrin if it constitutes a “constant security threat.”…”

  16. US carries out airstrike against al-Shabab in Somalia (abcnews, Jul 4, 2017)

    “The U.S. military says it has carried out an airstrike against al-Shabab in Somalia as the Trump administration quietly steps up efforts against the deadliest Islamic extremist group in Africa.

    Pentagon spokeswoman Maj. Audricia M. Harris said the strike occurred Sunday afternoon Somalia time and the U.S. was assessing the results.

    She did not call it a drone strike. Somali officials have said the U.S. has carried out several drone strikes in recent years against the al-Qaida-linked al-Shabab.

    The airstrike follows one in June that the U.S. said killed eight Islamic extremists at a rebel command and logistics camp in the country’s south. Somalia President Mohamed Abdullahi Mohamed said Somali and partner forces destroyed the training camp near Sakow, in the Middle Juba region.

    President Donald Trump has approved expanded military operations against al-Shabab, including more aggressive airstrikes and considering parts of southern Somalia areas of active hostilities. The U.S. in April announced it was sending dozens of regular troops to Somalia in the largest such deployment there in roughly two decades, saying it was for logistics training of Somalia’s army.

    The Horn of Africa nation is trying to rebuild after more than two decades as a failed state, and its chaos helped in the rise of al-Shabab. Now a new threat has emerged in the country’s north with fighters claiming alliance to the Islamic State group.

    Al-Shabab last year became the deadliest Islamic extremist group in Africa, with more than 4,200 people killed in 2016, according to the Washington-based Africa Center for Strategic Studies. The extremist group has vowed to step up attacks after the recently elected government launched a new military offensive against it.

    Pressure is growing on Somalia’s military to assume full responsibility for the country’s security. The 22,000-strong African Union multinational force, AMISOM, which has been supporting the fragile central government, plans to start withdrawing in 2018 and leave by the end of 2020.

    The U.S. military has been among those expressing concern that Somalia’s forces are not yet ready.”

  17. US-backed forces breach wall around Raqqa’s Old City (abcnews, Jul 4, 2017)

    “U.S.-backed Syrian forces have breached the wall around Raqqa’s Old City, the U.S. military said Tuesday, marking a major advance in the weeks-old battle to drive Islamic State militants out of their self-declared capital.

    The U.S. Central Command said the coalition conducted targeted strikes on two “small portions” of the Rafiqah Wall, allowing the fighters “to advance into the most heavily fortified portion” of the city. It said the strikes allowed SDF fighters to bypass booby traps and snipers, and left most of the 2,500-meter (yard) wall intact…”

  18. Afghan official: US drone strike kills 4 IS militants (abcnews, Jul 4, 2017)

    “An Afghan official says a U.S. drone strike has killed four Islamic State militants, including a senior commander.

    Waheedullah Kalimzai, the governor of the eastern Kunar province, said the strike on Monday killed Hazrat Gul and three other fighters in a mountainous area controlled by the militants. He said authorities learned of the deaths from intelligence reports.

    An Islamic State affiliate drawn largely from disgruntled former Taliban fighters operates in eastern Afghanistan, where it has clashed with Afghan forces as well as the more established Taliban.

    Elsewhere in Afghanistan, a senior police official was killed by a bomb planted in his car in Kabul, according to Basir Mujahid, a police spokesman.”

  19. Austria moves 4 armoured trucks to its border with Italy to guard against inbound migrants (express, Jul 4, 2017)

    “AUSTRIA has moved four armoured vehicles close to its border with Italy to guard against migrants and will likely set up controls on a key trade crossing “very soon”, defence ministry officials have said.

    The planned controls will include the busy Alpine Brenner pass, a defence ministry spokesman said – a move that Italy warned last year would break EU rules on free movement.

    Defence Minister Peter Doskozil told daily newspaper Kronenzeitung: “I expect border controls will be introduced very soon.”

    Both Italy and Austria are members of the European Union’s Schengen open-border zone, but free movement has been jeopardised by the reimposition of controls at many crossings across the bloc since the surge in migrants seen in 2015/16.

    There was no immediate comment from Italy or EU officials…”

  20. ‘Crying ISIS recruiter Sally Jones desperate to return to UK’ after being held in Syria (express, Jul 4, 2017)

    “SICK ISIS recruiter Sally Jones who is one of the world’s most wanted terrorists has been left “crying” after her desperate pleas to return to the UK were denied.

    The former punk rocker from Kent became a leading female recruiter after taking her son to Syria and marrying a now–dead jihadist, Junaid Hussain.

    In an interview with Sky News another military wife, now held under armed Kurdish guard and known only as ‘Aisha’, claimed Jones was desperate to return to the UK.

    Aisha said: “She was crying and wants to get back to Britain but ISIS is preventing her because she is now a military wife. She told me she wish to go to her country.

    “She lost her husband in a battle last year. She has one boy.”

    Jones has been using the name Umma Hussain al Britani and a return to the UK would likely mean a lifetime in prison.

    It has been reported that her British born son, 12, was used as a child fighter and encouraged to execute soldiers.

    A video released last year by the terror cell showed a British-born executioner named Abu Abdullah al-Britani – believed to be Jones’ son – shooting Kurdish prisoners.

    Although Aisha said that Jones was “about 50 years and she’s very cute”.

    Following her husband’s death in Raqqa, Syria, Jones tweeted that she was proud her “husband was killed by the biggest enemy of Allah”.

    She added that she would “never love anyone but him”.

    Jones has been attributed with the recruitment and training of young girls in Syria.

    A Counter Extremism website said: “Jones’s activity online falls in line with her role as leader of the secret ‘Anwar al-Awlaki’ battalion’s female wing.

    “In this role, Jones is responsible for training all European female recruits, or ‘muhajirat’, in the use of weapons and tactics. These muhajirat are then trained and instructed to carry out suicide missions in the West, according to leaked ISIS documents.”

    The warped widow was originally from Chatham in Kent and reportedly lived on welfare having been sacked from a role as a perfume saleswoman for L’Oreal.

    She previously hinted that she wanted to find “paradise” by becoming an ISIS suicide bomber.”

  21. BROKEN BRITAIN: Nearly 50,000 children are now in dangerous gangs, says bombshell report (express, Jul 4, 2017)

    “TENS of thousands of children are involved in criminal gangs in England as knife crime on the streets soars.

    A shocking new report has found as many as 46,000 young people are linked to violent groups in the country.

    The figures coincide with a rise in the number of children – currently hundreds of thousands – living in poverty and high-risk family situations, according to the Children’s Commissioner.

    More than 580,000 children require help from the state and annually, 1,200 youths are identified as modern slaves.

    Anne Longfield Children’s Commissioner said the findings are “just the tip of the iceberg”.

    She told Sky News: “We know that most vulnerable children don’t come into contact with the authorities. And they are simply not known.

    “So ask anyone – in government, in policy or experts in children’s services – how many vulnerable children there are and they won’t be able to tell you.”

    The “shocking and very significant” report found 12,000 children are with parents being treated for drug problems and 15,000 children have with parents alcohol issues.

    Local authorities say 200,000 youths have experienced trauma and abuse while as many as 170,000 children are unpaid carers.

    Jennifer Blake, a former gang leader who now counsels young people, told Sky News the government often misunderstands children’s problems.

    She said: “The system has never worked, the resources have never gone to the right place.

    “It’s frustrating when we see the rise in youth violence, (children) want to turn one way but the door is closed on them.

    “They say we’ve got to help ourselves but unfortunately it’s the wrong way… where they end up killing each other.”

    Mr David Wilson, a criminology professor at Birmingham City University, warned early in 2017 gang crime is becoming part of the norm, rather than on the peripheries in England.

    The former prison governor and author also pointed to a “widening gap” between the rich and poor.

    He said: “Without a doubt, we are seeing a lot more young people using knives in the context of gangs and organised crime.”

    Earlier this year, experts warned gang warfare is now “embedded” in British society.

    Data released by the Office of National Statistics (ONS) revealed 4.8 million violent crime offences were recorded by police in 2016 compared with 4.4 million in 2015.

    Of these, 32,448 were knife offences up from 28,427 the previous year.”

  22. Roadside explosion in Sinai kills three Egyptian policemen (reuters, Jul 4, 2017)

    “An Egyptian police officer and two conscripts were killed and 10 wounded on Tuesday by a roadside explosive in the restive Sinai Peninsula, security and medical sources told Reuters.

    Lieutenant Colonel Tamer Shaheen of the Central Security Forces and two of his men were killed in the south of Arish, the capital of North Sinai province, when their armoured vehicle drove past a roadside bomb, the sources said. The wounded were taken to Arish military hospital.

    State television confirmed an officer and two conscripts were killed but did not state their ranks or names and did not mention any wounded. There was no immediate comment from the Interior Ministry…”

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *