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Why selling off the oil reserve is a good idea

Public Policy

Remember the energy crisis? If so, congratulations on your good memory.

The United States is producing more oil than it has in three decades. Our dependence on foreign petroleum is way down. And now, the Trump administration wants to sell off much of the government’s emergency stockpile of oil.

This will come as a surprise to the millions of Americans who were unaware that the government has an emergency stockpile of oil. It brings to mind the country song: “How Can I Miss You When You Won’t Go Away?” But we’re not likely to miss it even if it does.

The Strategic Petroleum Reserve consists of oil stashed in salt caverns in Louisiana and Texas, solving the age-old puzzle of what to do with giant underground holes after you have taken the salt out of them. It amounts to 688 million barrels, which equals what we import in 141 days. The stash is there in case foreign supplies are cut off and we need oil to avert disaster — or prices spike and we want to bring them down.

It was created in 1975 after the Arab oil embargo against the United States, which coincided with a decision by the Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries to cut production and raise prices.

Long gas lines and economic disruption ensued. Americans, who were used to endless rivers of cheap fuel, suddenly felt terribly vulnerable. The reserve calmed fears by supposedly ensuring that oil exporters could never again use the oil weapon to punish us. If they tried, we could tap our hoard to foil them.

But the stockpile was based on a fallacy. It wasn’t the embargo, the price increase or the production cutback that caused the chaos. It was the price controls imposed by President Richard Nixon, combined with the clumsy system the feds created for allocating supplies.

The problem was that markets were not allowed to work normally. Had they been, the pain and disruption would have been far less.

When prices are allowed to rise and fall in response to changes in supply and demand, as they are today, there is no such thing as a shortage. If Saudi Arabia or Venezuela reduces its output, prices will increase and consumption will decline, a process that quickly equalizes supply and demand.

In the summer of 2008, world oil prices soared to more than $140 a barrel — but not for long. The increase fattened profits, which encouraged more production, which expanded supplies, which reduced prices. By the end of the year, oil was fetching just $30 a barrel.

Eventually, prices crept up, only to slide back down. Lately, the going rate has been around $50 a barrel, with prices at the gas pump in the neighborhood of $2.40 a gallon.

Americans have learned to adapt. There has rarely been a popular outcry to tap the reserve. “A presidentially-directed emergency release has occurred twice in the history of the SPR,” says the Energy Department. Even in 2008, when prices hit a record, President George W. Bush didn’t use the reserve to bring them down.

So what’s the point of having it? Maintaining fuel in storage is not free. A 2005 Cato Institute paper by Jerry Taylor and Peter Van Doren put the cost to taxpayers at between $65 and $80 per barrel – and the figure would be higher today. The administration plan, which would mean selling off some 300 million barrels over a decade, promises to bring in more than $16 billion.

If it made economic sense to put millions of barrels of oil aside for a possible emergency, we wouldn’t need the Department of Energy to handle the job. Private companies would do it in hopes of selling high someday. As long as the federal government has the reserve, they have no incentive, since it could release its supplies to flood a tight market and erase their profits.

Another rationale for the reserve has also vanished. The United States used to import more than half the oil consumed here. Today, it’s only a quarter. And our biggest foreign source is also the least worrisome: Canada. The chance of being blackmailed by Middle Eastern nations is roughly zero.

The petroleum reserve is a costly and unnecessary solution to a problem we will probably never have. The energy crisis is gone, and it’s not coming back.

Steve Chapman, a member of the Tribune Editorial Board, blogs at www.chicagotribune.com/chapman.

Download “Recalculating: Steve Chapman on a New Century” in the free Printers Row app at www.printersrowapp.com.

 – Chicago Tribune



32 Comments on "Why selling off the oil reserve is a good idea"

  1. Go Speed Racer on Sat, 27th May 2017 9:30 pm 

    Keep the strategic petroleum reserve.

    This was written by yet
    another dumb billionaire fraternity
    boy business major, like John Roberts or
    John Boehner, figuring out how to screw
    the country by selling the reserve oil and
    putting all the money into his Swiss bank account.

  2. rockman on Sun, 28th May 2017 12:11 am 

    “It wasn’t the embargo, the price increase or the production cutback that caused the chaos. It was the price controls imposed by President Richard Nixon, combined with the clumsy system the feds created for allocating supplies.” All these and other foolish theories (oil tankers cruising in circles off our coasts) for the long lines and occasionally empty gas stations was determined after the “chaos” passed to be complete bullsh*t.

    As the fear of having oil supplies cut off the vast majority of drivers began topping of their tanks before they reached half way instead of near empty as they did for decades. The suddenly “vanished gasoline” didn’t just disappear: it was being stored in the 100+ vehicles on the road. The refineries lacked the capacity to replenish the drained station tanks very quickly. But they did eventually and the lines disappeared as soon as they did.

    From a practical standpoint the SPR would provide little relief from a long term embargo. A significant embargo that has little chance of developing IMHO. And certainly does nothing at all to forward the unrealistic idea of “energy Independence”. But the SPR has provided one real benefit: decreased volatility due to short term disruptions such as hurricanes. And that can been today even with political/military flare PS in the Middle East that have little to no effect on oil prices.

    So the question: is it worth the yearly maintenance cost to retain that stability? We currently consume about 400 million gallons per day. If prices jumped just an AVERAGE of only $0.20/gal for just 15 days the US consumers would pay an extra $1.2 BILLION just for those 2 weeks alone.

    BTW: “Maintaining fuel in storage…cost to taxpayers at between $65 and $80 per barrel”. Completely rediculous bullsh*t. If true the annual cost would be $50 BILLION/yr to maintain an oil reserve worth only $35 BILLION at the current price. What these idiots/liars did was take the govt’s estimate of the total cost per bbl to build and fill the SPR. The truth…directly from the US govt: the SPR costs about $180 million per year to maintain. Which sounds like a lot but it’s about $0.30 compared to the $60 to $80 per bbl maintenance cost they toss out.

    So is it worth $180 million per year for the sake of short term stability? Consider that rather small ($0.20/bbl) price jump for just 15 days leading to an extra $1.2 billion in consumer cost: if such a minor disruption happened on ever 6.5 years it would be a break even for the yearly maintenance cost.

    Sounds like cheap insurance IMHO. OTOH the Rockman et al would love to see the SPR completely disappear. Getting the opportunity to gouge the public when such instabilities kick in is what oil patch dreams are made of. LOL.

  3. DerHundistlos on Sun, 28th May 2017 2:02 am 

    Hell NO sell the reserve. We must be prepared in the event of an emergency. Why the rush to sell? Speed Racer nailed the rationale. This is the same rationale that is moving forward with the sale of America’s parks and protected areas. For the past three days I tried submitting an online comment to the Trump administration regarding their intention to sell 11 protected areas; however, the system is not functioning- gee, I wonder why? Sure, I know Trump and his Republican confederates could care less about public commentary, but I want to exercise my right to submit a statement for the record.

  4. Davy on Sun, 28th May 2017 5:34 am 

    “Sounds like cheap insurance IMHO.”
    More people habituated by the false sense of security the status quo gives us. Hey, if the friggen Chinese are doing it you can bet there is something to having an SPR. I am with you Rock, the SPR is cheap insurance for systematic disruption that I feel is going to increase in scope as multiple systematic agents destabilize in converging chaos. This may or may not be a crippling occurrence but might be. What is more likely is the system will be noticeable weaker so when we do have perturbations of disruption we will be less resilient. One of these days shit will hit the fan and we are going to wish we had made different arrangements. Bad decisions can be fatal when your margins of error are tight. It doesn’t matter the military is not going to let their private gas tank be sold off…LOL.

    We would be stupid at this point in time to dispense with something like the SPR. Yet, that is the type of thinking that is going on today. Many in the status quo discredit or dismiss the decay and decline that is occurring now everywhere. They have their techno optimistic fantasies that all is well and point to EV AV’s and so forth as proof we are powering through in techno development. We have the greedy market makers in pursuit of yields that choose short term private profit over longer term public good. Yea, drain the reserves and let’s get this shit storm going so we can drain some dumbasses because we are nearing a point where a disruption is going to mean life or death. So many optimist and cornucopians laugh at this statement but we are most certainly slow boiling. Whether it be our meager food storage of maybe one harvest or the vital nature of the SPR we act like immortals and that fantasy will soon be shattered with pain, suffering, and death. This has happened to so many civilizations when near the apex of their growth they have the hubris and shortsightedness of imbeciles. This is true of our so called best and brightest.

  5. rockman on Sun, 28th May 2017 6:09 am 

    “($0.20/bbl)” – My goof…meant $0.20/gallon

  6. deadlykillerbeaz on Sun, 28th May 2017 7:35 am 

    The SPR is equal to about 7 days consumption for the world. 633 million barrels is a drop in the bucket. The remaining oats at the bottom of the bit bag.

    There is a practical way to store oil. Keep it in the ground until it is needed. Gotta be about 500 billion barrels hither and yon everywhere you turn here in murka. A couple hundred thousand wells can pump it out all day long.

    Pump out about 100 million barrels each day just for the fun of it, use it as you need it.

    It can come from Saudi Arabia, Russia, Canada, Venezuela, doesn’t have to be all oil from the US. Foreign oil burned first is the way to go.

    Save the oil in America for later. American oil is better, save the best for last.

    They don’t call the Tennessee Oilers the Oilers for nothing. Hells Bells, even Jed Clampett knows that.

    Oil in Alaska, California, Texas, Oklahoma, Louisiana, Ohio, Illinois, Montana, Wyoming, North Dakota, the list goes on, name a state where there is no oil, besides the state of confusion.

    The SPR is icing on the oil cake.

  7. Sissyfuss on Sun, 28th May 2017 9:53 am 

    But Davy, Chapman dude said that the energy crisis is gone and it’s not coming back. App’s right. Once Trump starts fracking Lincolns nostrils, we’ll change the name to Mount Oilrush.

  8. rockman on Sun, 28th May 2017 10:35 am 

    beaz – Were you aware the US govt at one time did own a lot of oil in the ground for the country’s future? But much of that plan was sh*t canned by various POTUS’s over the years:

    “For much of the 20th century, the Naval Petroleum and Oil Shale Reserves served as a contingency source of fuel for the Nation’s military. All that changed in 1998 when Naval Petroleum Reserve No. 1, known as Elk Hills, was privatized, the first of a series of major organizational changes that left only one of the original six Federal properties in the program.

    {And remember that I pointed out that much of the SPR was reserved for the Dept of Defense. As such the Naval Petroleum Reserves became less critical. A coincidence? LOL.}

    “Set aside in a series of Executive Orders in the early 1900s, the government-owned petroleum and oil shale properties were originally envisioned as a way to provide a reserve supply of crude oil to fuel U.S. naval vessels in times of short supply or emergencies. The Reserves remained mostly undeveloped until the 1970s, when the Nation began looking for ways to maximize its domestic oil supplies. In 1976, Congress passed the Naval Petroleum Reserves Production Act authorizing full commercial development of the Reserves. The crude oil, natural gas, and liquid products produced from the Reserves were sold by DOE at market rates. Revenues were deposited to the U.S. Treasury.”

    {Odd isn’t it: just as the US citizens were beginning to appreciate our vulnerability to foreign oil produces the govt began producing reserves it WAS NOT REQUIRED to do so since it owned the rights in perpetuity. Really odd, eh?}

    How much fossil fuel DID THE GOVT ONCE RESERVE for its citizens? Here’s the details of just one of the 6 FORMER Naval Reserves:

    “One of the largest of the Federal properties, the Elk Hills field in California (discovered in a 1911), opened for production in 1976 and became the largest (in terms of production) oil and natural gas field in the lower 48 states at one point in its history.”

    {BTW the Elk Hills Fkd produces from the prolific Stevens Sandstone formation. The Rockman did his MS thesis on another Steven’s field in 1976 and drove the area for a summer.}

    “In September 1992, the field produced its one billionth barrel of oil, becoming only the thirteenth field in the Nation’s history to reach that milestone. While managed by DOE, Elk Hills generated over $17 billion in profits for the U.S. Treasury.”

    And now the govt may liquidate SPR oil reserves instead of preserving them for the future. The Naval Petroleum Reserves were meant as a long term resource while the SPR, due to its high rate deliverability, was designed only for short term problems.

    Want more sad details on how much in ground oil reserves US citizens USED TO OWN just search “NAVAL PETROLEUM RESERVES”.

  9. Anonymouse on Sun, 28th May 2017 2:12 pm 

    Sorry narrativeman, but uS consumers, dont own any oil in the Oilnited states of amerika. ‘Oil’ and, now, oil-like substances, are wholly owned by private corporate cartels, your know, the uS’s real rulers. Which is why when a frackerman-type comes along and suspects there is a carbon, or carbon-like substance worth drilling for under your schools, aquifers, farms, homes what not, you quickly discover what amerikan ‘ownership’* is actually worth.

    *The same standard does not apply to assets owned by uS elites of course.

  10. onlooker on Sun, 28th May 2017 2:30 pm 

    Yep, Anonymouse. us Americans don’t own squat. And whatever we “have” we owe money on. Yep, they have us by the balls. Of course, many around the world have even less than Americans. Everywhere, the elite wealthy and in power want to charge for everything to increase their profits. I sure as heck am not going to miss this life and world when I leave it. And it is starting to look like many of us on this planet will leave it prematurely

  11. Anonymouse on Sun, 28th May 2017 3:08 pm 

    Its little different here. Ownership, as a concept here in the free-world order, is largely limited to small, personal possessions. Once you move beyond things you cant hold in your hands, or wear, ‘ownership’ becomes…fuzzy. Narrativeman of course, is a good example. He often refers to non-existent entities, like ‘uS public oil corporations’, for example or implies that uS citizens ‘own’ oil resources, as above.

    For big ticket items, homes, resources whatnot, most of us live under what I would call a rent-to-never-own-system, or ‘lease’ if you prefer. The best you can ever hope for, is to reduce the amount of rent, or lease you pay on an ongoing basis. In the case of resources, most of those are claimed, or assigned, to private corporations. There may be places where the state holds resources for the common good and use, but nothing like that exists in North America in meaningful sense.

  12. Apneaman on Sun, 28th May 2017 3:10 pm 

    A Cancer among Cancers.

    U.S. Military Is World’s Biggest Polluter

    “Last week, mainstream media outlets gave minimal attention to the news that the U.S. Naval station in Virginia Beach had spilled an estimated 94,000 gallons of jet fuel into a nearby waterway, less than a mile from the Atlantic Ocean.

    While the incident was by no means as catastrophic as some other pipeline spills, it underscores an important yet little-known fact—that the U.S. Department of Defense is both the nation’s and the world’s, largest polluter.

    Producing more hazardous waste than the five largest U.S. chemical companies combined, the U.S. Department of Defense has left its toxic legacy throughout the world in the form of depleted uranium, oil, jet fuel, pesticides, defoliants like Agent Orange and lead, among others.”

    https://www.ecowatch.com/military-largest-polluter-2408760609.html

  13. deadlykillerbeaz on Sun, 28th May 2017 3:57 pm 

    I suppose it is all owned by Engulf and Devour Inc.

    Ask the red man how good land ownership works.

    It’s yours until somebody decides to swindle the land from you, by hook or by crook.

    Now you know how the red man got extirpated from his humble abode.

  14. DerHundistlos on Sun, 28th May 2017 5:01 pm 

    I read in Ape’s article that soldiers subject to contamination at Camp Lejeune are now able to seek compensation.
    I was stationed at the worst contamination site in the US- Fort McClellan, Alabama. The PCB and Dioxin contamination is so pervasive that DOD evacuated and quarantined not only the base, but the adjacent city of Aniston, Alabama, which is now a Chernobyl like ghost town.

    Still waiting on my compensation……..

  15. Sissyfuss on Sun, 28th May 2017 5:05 pm 

    C’mon Beaz. You should know that the original occupants of North America didn’t believe in land ownership. They were as much a part of natural world as the flora and fauna. It was the European canaille like Clogifestdestiny that absconded with all relationship with the spiritual to replace it with a mercantilism that continues to destroy whatever is left.

  16. onlooker on Sun, 28th May 2017 5:13 pm 

    Yep, the concept of private ownership came from the OLD WORLD as did money. By extension, the haves and have nots

  17. Cloggie on Sun, 28th May 2017 6:11 pm 

    C’mon Beaz. You should know that the original occupants of North America didn’t believe in land ownership. They were as much a part of natural world as the flora and fauna. It was the European canaille like Clogifestdestiny that absconded with all relationship with the spiritual to replace it with a mercantilism that continues to destroy whatever is left.

    Not sure what your background is, but I would be surprised if it wouldn’t be euro-canaille yourself. So what’s keeping you from undressing now and hop back into nature, away from it all and play Chief Seattle. Don’t forget to bring a bottle of booze/firewater for the spiritual aspect.

    Last time I checked it was not Europe but America that glorified materialism.

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DNSUOFgj97M

    Actually I find old European cities far more “spiritual” than its North-American counterparts:

    Prague:
    http://tinyurl.com/y7lkpb29

    Houston:
    http://tinyurl.com/yagblj99

  18. Apneaman on Sun, 28th May 2017 6:25 pm 

    hair clog, you’re just a MSM gossip parrot. You should apply for a job at CNN or Fox and get paid for your meaningless gabbing about the overlords personal issues and fighting among each other.

    ” OH! this elite said this and then this one did that and Hillary had her toe nails painted and Trump has indigestion bla bla bla OMG”.

    You’re no different than a gaggle of social media teenage girls gossiping over boy bands and movie stars.

  19. Apneaman on Sun, 28th May 2017 6:29 pm 

    Breaking point: America approaching a period of disintegration, argues anthropologist Peter Turchin

    Anthropologist Peter Turchin’s “Ages of Discord” provides a crucial decoder ring for Trump-era social strife

    http://www.salon.com/2016/10/01/breaking-point-america-approaching-a-period-of-disintegration-argues-anthropologist-peter-turchin/

  20. makati1 on Sun, 28th May 2017 6:41 pm 

    Ap, most empires die from within. The U$ is no exception. The signs are obvious. I give it 20 years max. Probably a lot less.

  21. Apneaman on Sun, 28th May 2017 6:56 pm 

    Trump loves rag heads & Jews – a true multiculturalist.

    Donald of Arabia: A Disgusting Spectacle

    This is the worst yet
    by Justin Raimondo Posted on May 21, 2017

    Has there been a more disgusting spectacle during the four months of this presidency than the sight of Donald Trump slobbering all over the barbarous Saudi monarch and his murderous family of petty princelings? It’s enough to make any normal American retch, especially when one remembers what Trump said about them during the election:

    “Saudi Arabia and many of the countries that gave vast amounts of money to the Clinton Foundation want women as slaves and to kill gays. Hillary must return all money from such countries!”

    And then there was this tweet:

    “Tell Saudi Arabia and others that we want (demand!) free oil for the next ten years or we will not protect their private Boeing 747s. Pay up!”

    Now Trump’s son in law, Jared Kushner, is calling up Lockheed-Martin to get a discount for the Saudis, personally brokering the biggest arms deal in US history. What a difference a presidency makes!

    The old Trump told us that the Saudis were “mouth pieces, bullies, cowards,” who were “paying ISIS,” but now they’re our partners in the “war on terrorism.” Why it seems like only yesterday that he was calling out Saudi princes like Alwaleed bin Talal for thinking they can “control our US politicians” – today he’s kowtowing to them.

    Most tellingly, it was Trump who made a campaign issue out of the missing 28 pages redacted from the Joint congressional report on the 9/11 terrorist attacks. In calling for their release, he painted a scenario in which the Saudi royals assisted the hijackers and said:

    “You know, it’s sort of nice to know who your friends are, and perhaps who your enemies are.”

    Does Trump know who are our friends and who are our enemies?

    While the US government, under both Trump and Obama, has routinely maintained that Iran is the biggest exporter of terrorism, that is utter nonsense: the Saudis easily outdo the mullahs of Tehran. Riyadh funds radical madrassas throughout the world that preach pure hatred of the West: they are incubators of terrorism, and have been wreaking havoc from one end of the globe to the other for decades. The terrorist groups that have destroyed Syria are the progeny of the Saudis, and their allies among the Gulf states.

    Most shameful of all, the Saudis have invaded nearby Yemen, slaughtering children and women with impunity, bombing funeral processions, and causing a famine that will kill hundreds of thousands of noncombatants: the very young, the sick, and the old. And they’re doing it with US assistance, a pact signed in blood under the Obama administration, now continued and beefed up under Trump.

    In all fairness, this is nothing new as far as the US is concerned: our relationship with the Saudi monarchy goes all the way back to Franklin Roosevelt, who cemented the alliance in 1943 by declaring that the defense of their medieval dictatorship was “vital” to our national security: US taxpayer dollars flowed into the Saudi treasury via the Lend-Lease giveaway. The flow hasn’t stopped since that time: indeed, it has only increased.

    And the flow will turn into a torrent if Trump’s wacky idea of an Arab NATO ever comes to fruition. We’ll be paying their “defense” bills unto eternity, while they send their army of head-chopping assassins out to murder infidels on a global scale – and US arms dealers rake in cash hand over fist.

    Yes, the US-Saudi relationship is one of the central pillars of our globalist foreign policy – but wasn’t Trump supposed to be different? Wasn’t he supposed to be putting America first? Of all the betrayals we’ve had to endure since he took the White House, his pilgrimage to the epicenter of world terrorism has got to be the absolute worst. As he kneels before the Saudi king, he humiliates all of us.

    Trump’s next stop is Israel, and that’s no accident: the Jewish state is Saudi Arabia’s main ally in the region, although the relationship is supposed to be covert. They don’t even bother to keep it under wraps anymore. While the Saudis fund the head-chopping barbarians who have destroyed Syria, the Israelis succor them in their hospitals and then set them free to kill and maim again. Israeli officials openly state their preference for ISIS over Bashar al-Assad. If and when Trump’s loopy “Arab NATO” ever comes to pass, Israel will be a silent partner.

    http://original.antiwar.com/justin/2017/05/21/donald-of-arabia-a-disgusting-spectacle/

  22. deadlykillerbeaz on Sun, 28th May 2017 7:41 pm 

    The colonists in Jamestown learned the hard way of who owned what.

    The strategic petroleum reserve is controlled by Saudi Arabia, you can sell half of what is stored in the US, apparently, that is what it looks like from the peanut gallery.

    Politicians lie all of the time and kiss butt when and where it has to be done the most.

    Trump is owned. A Manchurian candidate stricken with Stockholm Syndrome.

    He’s the president and a fool. Has to be.

    Humans are saps.

  23. makati1 on Sun, 28th May 2017 7:41 pm 

    Ap, the destruction of America is gaining speed. This is the most … I don’t have words to describe him adequately … destructive President since … again, no comparison. I am just glad I can watch the show from a long distance. Get your preps topped off soon.

  24. Davy on Sun, 28th May 2017 7:58 pm 

    Please, spare me the drama.

  25. Boat on Sun, 28th May 2017 8:30 pm 

    Clog,

    How can Americans be into materialism when our economy is a wreck, our nation about to politically implode, we have no soul and swamped with immigrants. Lol, weird why the world keeps knocking on our doorstep asking for help and a place to stay.

  26. Boat on Sun, 28th May 2017 8:51 pm 

    Buy low and sell high. This would help stabilize the market some. Government land, drill wells and cap em. When prices are high turn that production loose. When prices are low, start drilling again. This is called running gov like a business, capitalism at its finest.

  27. makati1 on Sun, 28th May 2017 9:02 pm 

    Boat, the old U$ propaganda spread around the world in movies and “news” takes time to die. The collapse of the U$ in the near future will wipe it away. If the U$ is so good, why are thousands every year giving up their U$ citizenship to live abroad?

  28. Apneaman on Sun, 28th May 2017 9:45 pm 

    Boat, at they are knocking. When whitey came 500 years ago he kicked in the door of the residents who had been here for at least 15,000 years. See, you are the descendant of N Americas first illegal immigrants. You and the Mexicans have more in common than you realize. You ever wonder what those tribes with casinos do with all that money? Maybe they have been stock piling weapons and ammo – gonna take it back. Just waiting for whitey to get a little fatter and stupider and more divided.

    Watch your scalp boater.

  29. Cloggie on Mon, 29th May 2017 3:00 am 

    MSM parrot Apneaman quotes a fellow tribalist from the commie rag Salon:

    Breaking point: America approaching a period of disintegration, argues anthropologist Peter Turchin
    Anthropologist Peter Turchin’s “Ages of Discord” provides a crucial decoder ring for Trump-era social strife

    At least they got the disintegration stuff right, but next they blame Trump for all this division, where the reality is that you could know in advance that any society would disintegrate if you are putting incompatible people in one territory from all corners of the globe.

    And who again was responsible for that mess? The Sorosses, Apneaman’s and Rosenbergs of this world:

    http://www.kevinmacdonald.net/immigration.pdf

    And next they used their media to brainwash the populace that this was a good idea and that “diversity is our strength” (it isn’t, it is our demise, our conflict, our disintegration and eventually civil war and genocide) and that opposing mass migration is “racism”. And these concepts are dutifully picked up by folks like Boat and Davy, who next begin to lecture other folks about the true human virtues and as such help speed up the demise of their own society.

    Just watch the drama unfold on this Al-Jazeera program:

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yynIkW0H5qo

    The smiling Muslima has invited a Jew Zimmermann, an African-American “slave victim” Malcolm, a female SJW Terry Coleman, who teaches at a black college and finally yet another Jew, the historian Kevin Levin. No need to invite a deplorable, now is there, when discussing their cultural icons.

    If you put these folks in one room you know in advance what the topic is going to be: “white supremacy”.

    The discussion is about the removal of Confederate statues from inner cities. And that is just the start. What follows is a war against white culture in general, ranging from Jefferson, Washington until Shakespeare, I am not making this up:

    https://www.insidehighered.com/news/2016/12/14/students-penn-remove-portrait-shakespeare

    No wonder why desperate white Americans are the only group on this planet with deteriorating life expectancy: their entire culture and country is wiped out before their eyes, by the media, academia and the kosher run deep state. The only person white North-Americans are still allowed to identify with is Chief Seattle, the rest is beyond the pale (pun intended).

  30. Cloggie on Mon, 29th May 2017 3:11 am 

    See, you are the descendant of N Americas first illegal immigrants. You and the Mexicans have more in common than you realize. You ever wonder what those tribes with casinos do with all that money? Maybe they have been stock piling weapons and ammo – gonna take it back. Just waiting for whitey to get a little fatter and stupider and more divided.
    Watch your scalp boater.

    And that applies to you as well TalmudTurd. Your ancestors arrived from the shabby Ukraine perhaps by the end of the 19th century. When the whole North-American joint will blow up I would not give a dime for your scalp in particular. Because people will search for those to blame and (correctly) arrive at you.

    Next the TalmudTurd tries to instrumentalize Justin Raimondo for his cause, namely to attack Donald Trump and with him, white America in general. The truth is that it is difficult to find someone who is more critical of the “Israel Lobby” and neocohns in America than Justin Raimondo. But this time Raimondo attacks Trumps weapons deal, so Raimondo can be used against Trump.

  31. Davy on Mon, 29th May 2017 4:59 am 

    “And next they used their media to brainwash the populace that this was a good idea and that “diversity is our strength…… opposing mass migration is “racism”. And these concepts are dutifully picked up by folks like Boat and Davy, who next begin to lecture other folks about the true human virtues and as such help speed up the demise of their own society.”

    Clog, first I am against immigration on the grounds of overshoot which is something you are oblivious to and is present significantly in Europe. Most countries need to drop population at least by half if not two thirds. What are true human virtues clog? Why is your race so wonderful? How about the demise of the world that is part of your race? You have no scientific bases for your argument of racial dominance only personal emotions of narcissism and selfishness. There is strength in diversity and strength in homogenous populations. This varies by population and mix and this strength or handicap is a factor of economic and social health. There is no either or just different cases of better or worse. Extremist like you like to black and white things. You are self-brainwashed into your self-fabricated reality. I am not very concern with racism. I don’t live in a racially diverse area and since I focus on localism I have no reason to be an obsessive racist like you. It is a waste of time for me. You are the one being overrun and this is the reason you are so fearful and obsessive.

    “No wonder why desperate white Americans are the only group on this planet with deteriorating life expectancy: their entire culture and country is wiped out before their eyes, by the media, academia and the kosher run deep state.”

    Clog, we have a two class country and the white 3rd world class of the US is dying. Not all white Americans are dying and this is why you anti-Americans are so off course. Nice to cherry pick facts but it just shows how shallow anti-Americans are. You guys are just jealous and obsessively try to talk down Americans because you are afraid to look in the mirror and see how pathetic you yourselves are. Europeans and Anglosphere dumbasses play follow the leader and can’t stand it. Now that the US leadership is in decline none of you are place to lead. None of you have what it takes. In fact you are worse because you have been turned into pussies from so many years of being in the back seat.

    The only person white North-Americans are still allowed to identify with is Chief Seattle.

    Chief Seattle represents someone who understood our human connection to nature. He saw the destructiveness of the Europeans for what it is and that is death. Clog, you and your people are purveyors of death and that makes you the lowest of the races based upon the concept of life as a core principal. How is that for racism, you murderer?

  32. Apneaman on Mon, 29th May 2017 9:49 am 

    hair clog, how many sugar cubes did trump have in his morning coffee – important stuff from the dutch closet faggot.

    Now lets take a look at whats happening in the real world.

    ISLAMABAD:
    Citizens of Turbat sweltered through the hottest day recorded in Pakistan’s history, as the mercury shot up to 53.5°C (128.3F)on Sunday.

    https://tribune.com.pk/story/1421639/pakistans-hottest-day-recorded-turbat/

    As we can all see, the humans have triggered runaway climate change and do not have too much longer left. They don’t have any crops that can withstand more than a few days of theses temperatures and the temperatures are only going to rise.

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