Monday, December 7, 2015

Cuckservative: How "Conservatives" Betrayed America

Fifty years ago, America was lied to and betrayed by its leaders.

With virtually no debate, Congress passed the most radical change to immigration law in American history. Since 1965, America has endured the biggest mass migration of people in human history, twice the size of the great wave of immigration into the USA between 1870 and 1930. As a result, Americans are being displaced in their own land by an ongoing invasion that dwarfs Operation Barbarossa, is two orders of magnitude larger than the Mongol hordes, and is one thousand times larger than the First Crusade.

America's so-called conservative leaders and the conservative media have joined forces with liberal internationalists in openly celebrating this massive invasion, relying on bad theology, outdated economics, and historical myths to falsely claim that immigration is a moral imperative, an economic necessity, and in the national interest. Cuckservative: How "Conservatives" Betrayed America is a powerful defense of America's right to exist as a nation by two Native American authors, as well as a damning indictment of a conservatism that has failed to conserve America's culture and traditions.

In Cuckservative, John Red Eagle and Vox Day warn Americans that if they do not defend their culture, their posterity, and their nation, they will eventually find themselves on their own Trail of Tears.

I don't think it would be going too far to say that this is an important book. One reviewer has even called it "The most important book Americans can read going into 2016." In many ways, it is a book that has been years in in the making, which was one reason Red Eagle and I were able to write it so quickly. The basic premise, which is that a) nations are people, and, b) people can be rapidly replaced by other people in any given geographic location is both offensively controversial and historically undeniable. In this way, it is thematically connected to SJWAL, as both SJWs and cuckservatives are intrinsically at war with observable reality.

From the reviews:
  • "This book is hard to accept, but it is worth your time."
  • "This book provides an amazingly thorough and honest explanation about the catastrophic effects of mass immigration throughout history."
  • "A look at how America is being moved towards becoming another nation that is American in name only, with the help of many who pretend to be "conserving" our nation and its culture of unity."
  • "At times it is an uncomfortable read. It looks at things we don't talk about as a society."
  • "The sum of the book is much bigger than all of the parts combined and is an absolute need-to-read for anyone who isn't interested in seeing the downfall of Western Civilization."  

More than anything, the book is about the puncturing of myths, including many myths that I myself once not only believed, but held inviolate. For many readers here, this will be a distinctly uncomfortable read, in some cases, perhaps even an infuriating one. And for those who are inclined to take some of the aspects of the book too personally, I would remind you that while the macro is not the micro and the exceptions are not the rules, it is the averages, the rules, and the macro that determine the fate of nations.