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The Unmanageable Futureby John Michael Greer

The Unmanageable Futureby John Michael Greer thumbnail

Explorers into unknown territory face plenty of risks. One that doesn’t always get the attention it deserves is the possibility that they know less about the country ahead than they think. Inaccurate maps, jumbled records, travelers’ tales that got garbled in transmission or were made up in the first place:  all these and more have laid their share of traps at the feet of adventurers on their way to new places and accounted for an abundance of disasters. As we make our way willy-nilly into that undiscovered country called the future, a similar rule applies.

Christopher Columbus, when he set sail on the first of his voyages across the Atlantic, brought with him a copy of The Travels of Sir John Mandeville, a fraudulent medieval travelogue that claimed to recount a journey east to the Earthly Paradise across a wholly imaginary Asia, packed full of places and peoples that never existed. Columbus’ eager attention to that volume seems to have played a significant role in keeping him hopelessly confused about the difference between the Asia of his dreams and the place where he’d actually arrived.  It’s a story more than usually relevant today, because most people nowadays are equipped with comparable misinformation for their journey into the future, and are going to end up just as disoriented as Columbus.

I’ve written at some length already about some of the stage properties with which the Sir John Mandevilles of science fiction and the mass media have stocked the Earthly Paradises of their technofetishistic dreams: flying cars, space colonies, nuclear reactors that really, truly will churn out electricity too cheap to meter, and the rest of it. (It occurs to me that we could  rework a term coined by the late Alvin Toffler and refer to the whole gaudy mess as Future Schlock.) Yet there’s another delusion, subtler but even more misleading, that pervades current notions about the future and promises an even more awkward collision with unwelcome realities.

That delusion? The notion that we can decide what future we’re going to get, and get it.

It’s hard to think of a belief more thoroughly hardwired into the collective imagination of our time. Politicians and pundits are always confidently predicting this or that future, while think tanks earnestly churn out reports on how to get to one future or how to avoid another. It’s not just Klaus Schwab and his well-paid flunkeys at the World Economic Forum, chattering away about their Orwellian plans for a Great Reset; with embarrassingly few exceptions, from the far left to the far right, everyone’s got a plan for the future, and acts as though all we have to do is adopt the plan and work hard, and everything will fall into place.

What’s missing in this picture is any willingness to compare that rhetoric to reality and see how well it performs. Over the last century or so we’ve had plenty of grand plans that set out to define the future, you know. We’ve had a War on Poverty, a War on Drugs, a War on Cancer, and a War on Terror, just for starters—how are those working out for you?  War was outlawed by the Kellogg-Briand Pact in 1928, the United States committed itself to provide a good job for every American in the Full Employment and Balanced Growth Act of 1978, and of course we all know that Obamacare was going to lower health insurance prices and guarantee that you could keep your existing plan and physician.  Here again, how did those work out for you?

This isn’t simply an exercise in sarcasm, though I freely admit that political antics of the kind just surveyed have earned their share of ridicule. The managerial aristocracy that came to power in the early twentieth century across the industrial world defined its historical mission as taking charge of humanity’s future through science and reason. Rational planning carried out by experts guided by the latest research, once it replaced the do-it-yourself version of social change that had applied before that point, was expected to usher in Utopia in short order.  That was the premise, and the promise, under which the managerial class took power.  With a century of hindsight, it’s increasingly clear that the premise was quite simply wrong and the promise was not kept.

Could it have been kept?  Very few people seem to doubt that. The driving force behind the popularity of conspiracy culture these days is the conviction that we really could have the glossy high-tech Tomorrowland promised us by the media for all these years, if only some sinister cabal hadn’t gotten in the way. Exactly which sinister cabal might be frustrating the arrival of Utopia is of course a matter of ongoing dispute in the conspiracy scene; all the familiar contenders have their partisans, and new candidates get proposed all the time. Now that socialism is back in vogue in some corners of the internet, for that matter, the capitalist class has been dusted off and restored to its time-honored place in the rogues’ gallery.

There’s a fine irony in that last point, because socialist management was no more successful at bringing on the millennium than the capitalist version. Socialism, after all, is the extreme form of rule by the managerial aristocracy.  It takes power claiming to place the means of production in the hands of the people, but in practice “the people” inevitably morphs into the government, and that amounts to cadres drawn from the managerial class, with their heads full of the latest fashionable ideology and not a single clue about how things work outside the rarefied realm of Hegelian dialectic. Out come the Five-Year Plans and all the other impedimenta of central planning…and the failures begin to mount up. Fast forward a lifetime or so and the Workers’ Paradise is coming apart at the seams.

A strong case can be made, in fact, that managerial socialism is one of the few systems of political economy that is even less successful at meeting human needs than the managerial corporatism currently staggering to its end here in the United States.  (That’s why it folded first.) The differences between the two systems are admittedly not great:  under managerial socialism, the people who control the political system also control the means of production, while under managerial corporatism, why, it’s the other way around. Thus I suggest it’s time to go deeper, and take a hard look at the core claim of both systems—the notion that some set of experts or other, whether the experts in question are corporate flacks or Party apparatchiks, can make society work better if only they have enough power and the rest of us shut up and do what we’re told.

That claim is more subtle and more problematic than it looks at first glance. To make sense of it, we’re going to have to talk about the kinds of knowledge we can have about the world.

The English language is unusually handicapped in understanding the point I want to make, because most languages have two distinct words for the kinds of knowledge we’ll be talking about, and English has only one word—“knowledge”—that has to do double duty for both of them. In French, for example, if you want to say that you know something, you have to ask yourself what kind of knowledge it is.  Is it abstract knowledge based on an intellectual grasp of principles?  Then the verb you use is connaître.  Is it concrete knowledge based on experience? Then the verb you use is savoir.  Colloquial English has tried to fill the gap by coining the phrases “book learning” and “know-how,” and we’ll use these for now.

The first point that needs to be made here is that these kinds of knowledge are anything but interchangeable. If you know about cooking, say, because you’ve read lots of books on the subject and can easily rattle off facts at the drop of a hat, you have book learning. If you know about cooking because you’ve done a lot of it and can whip up a tasty meal from just about anything, you have know-how. Those are both useful kinds of knowledge, but they’re useful in different contexts, and one doesn’t convert readily into the other. You can know lots of facts about cooking and still be unable to produce an edible meal, for example, and you can be good at cooking and still be unable to say a meaningful word about how you do it.

We can sum up the two kinds of knowledge we’re discussing in a simple way: book learning is abstract knowledge, and know-how is concrete knowledge.

Let’s take a moment to make sense of this. Each of us, in earliest infancy, encounters the world as a “buzzing, blooming confusion” of disconnected sensations, and our first and most demanding intellectual challenge is the process that Owen Barfield has termed “figuration”—the task of assembling those sensations into distinct, enduring objects.  We take an oddly shaped spot of bright color, a smooth texture, a kinesthetic awareness of gripping and of a certain resistance to movement, a taste, and a sense of satisfaction, and assemble them into an object.  It’s the object we will later call “bottle,” but we don’t have that connection between word and experience at first. That comes later, after we’ve mastered the challenge of figuration.

So the infant who can’t yet speak has already amassed a substantial body of know-how.  It knows that this set of sensations corresponds to this object, which can be sucked on and will produce a stream of tasty milk; this other set corresponds to a different object, which can be shaken to produce an entertaining noise, and so on. When you see an infant looking out with that odd distracted look so many of them have, as though it’s thinking for all it’s worth, you’re not mistaken—that’s exactly what it’s doing.  Only when it has mastered the art of figuration, and gotten a good basic body of know-how about its surroundings, can it get to work on the even more demanding task of learning how to handle abstractions.

That process inevitably starts from the top down, with very broad abstractions covering vast numbers of different things. That’s why, at a certain stage in a baby’s growth, all four-legged animals are “goggie” or something of the same sort; later on, the broad abstractions break up, first into big chunks and then into smaller ones, until finally you’ve got a child with a good general vocabulary of abstractions.  The process of figuration continues; in fact, it goes on throughout life.  Most of us are good enough at it by the time of our earliest memories that we don’t even notice how quickly we do it. Only in special cases do we catch ourselves at it—certain optical illusions, for example, can be figurated in two competing ways, and consciously flipping back and forth between them lets us see the process at work.

All this makes the relationship between figurations and abstractions far more complex than it seems.  Since each abstraction is a loosely defined category marked by a word, there are always gray areas and borderline cases, like those plants that are right on the line between trees and shrubs. The situation gets much more challenging, however, because abstractions aren’t objective realities. We don’t get handed them by the universe. We invent them to make sense of the figurations we experience, and that means our habits, biases, and individual and collective self-interest inevitably flow into them. That would be problematic even if figurations and abstractions stayed safely distinct from one another, but they don’t.

Once a child learns to think in abstractions, the abstractions they learn begin to shape their figurations, so that the world they experience ends up defined by the categories they learn to think with. That’s one of the consequences of language—and it’s also one of the reasons why book learning, which consists entirely of abstractions, is at once so powerful and so dangerous: your ideology ends up imprinting itself on your experience of the world. There’s a further mental operation that can help you past that; it’s called reflection, and involves thinking about your thinking, but it’s hard work and very few people do much of it, and the only kind that’s popular in an abstraction-heavy society — the kind where you check your own abstractions against an approved set to make sure you don’t think any unapproved thoughts — just digs you in deeper. As a result, most people go through their lives never noticing that their worlds are being defined by an arbitrary set of categories with which they’ve been taught to think.

Here are some examples. Many languages have no word for “orange.” People who grow up speaking those languages see the lighter shades of what we call “orange” as shades of yellow, and the darker shades as shades of red. They don’t see the same world we do, since the abstractions they’ve learned to think with sort out their figurations in different ways. In some Native American languages, some colors are “wet” and others are “dry,” and people who grow up speaking those languages experience colors as being more or less humid; the rest of us don’t. Then there’s Chinook jargon, the old trade language of the Pacific Northwest, which was spoken by native peoples and immigrants alike until a century ago. In that language, there are only four colors: tkope, which means “white;” klale, which means “dark;” pil, which means red or orange or yellow or brightly colored; and spooh, which means “faded,” like sun-bleached wood or a pair of old blue jeans.  Can you see a cherry and a lemon as being shades of the same color?  If you’d grown up speaking Tsinuk wawa from earliest childhood, you would.

Those examples are harmless. Many other abstractions are not, because privilege and power are among the things that guide the shaping of abstract knowledge, and when education is controlled by a ruling class or a governmental bureaucracy, the abstractions people learn veer so far from experience that not even heroic efforts at figuration can bridge the gap. In the latter days of the Soviet Union, to return to an earlier example, the abstractions flew thick and fast, painting the glories of the Workers’ Paradise in gaudy colors, and insisting that any delays in the onward march of Soviet prosperity would soon be fixed by the skilled central planning of managerial cadres. Meanwhile, for the vast majority of Soviet citizens, life became a constant struggle with hopelessly dysfunctional bureaucratic systems, and waiting in long lines for basic necessities was an everyday fact of life.

None of that was accidental. The more tightly you focus your educational system on a set of approved abstractions, and the more inflexibly you assume that your ideology is more accurate than the facts, the more certain you can be that you will slam headfirst into one self-inflicted failure after another.  The Soviet managerial aristocracy never grasped that, and so the burden of dealing with the gap between rhetoric and reality fell entirely on the rest of the population.  That was why, when the final crisis came, the descendants of the people who stormed the Winter Palace in 1917, and rallied around the newborn Soviet state in the bitter civil war that followed, simply shrugged and let the whole thing come crashing down.

We’re arguably not far from similar scenes here in the United States, for the same reasons:  the gap between rhetoric and reality gapes just as wide in Biden’s America as it did in Chernenko’s Soviet Union. When a ruling class puts more stress on using the right abstractions than on getting the right results, those who have to put up with the failures—i.e., the rest of us—withdraw their loyalty and their labor from the system, and sooner or later, down it comes.

In the meantime, as we all listen to the cracking noises coming up from the foundations of American society, I’d like to propose that we consider the possibility that the future cannot be managed, and that all those plans and programs and grand agendas are by definition on their way to the same dumpster as the Five-Year Plans of the Soviet Union and the various Wars on Abstract Nouns proclaimed by the United States.  Coming up with a plan is easy; getting people to do anything about it is hard; getting future events to cooperate—well, you can do the math as well as I can. It’s already clear to anyone who’s paying attention that we’re not going to get the Tomorrowland future bandied about for so many years by the pundits and marketing flacks of the corporate state:  the flying cars, spaceships, nuclear power plants, and the rest of it have all been tried and all turned out to be white elephants, hopelessly overpriced for the limited value they provide. Maybe it’s time to consider the possibility that no other grand plan will work any better.

Does that mean that we shouldn’t prepare for the future?  Au contraire, it means that we can do a much better job of preparing for the futures. There’s not just one of them, you see. There never is. The same habit of bad science fiction writers that editors used to lampoon with the phrase “It was raining on Mongo that Monday”—really?  The same weather, all over an entire planet?—pervades current notions of “the” future. Choose any year in the past and look at what happened over the next decare or two to different cities and countries and continents, and you’ll find that their futures were unevenly distributed: some got war and some got peace, growth in one place was matched by contraction in another, and the experience of any decade you care to name was radically different depending on where you experienced it. That’s one of the things that the managerial aristocracy, with its fixation on abstract knowledge, reliably misses.

We know some things about the range of possible futures ahead of us. We know that fossil fuels and other nonrenewable resources are going to be increasingly expensive and hard to get by historic standards; we know that the impact of decades of unrestricted atmospheric pollution will continue to destabilize the climate and drive unpredictable changes in rainfall and growing seasons; we know that the infrastructure of the industrial nations, which was built under the mistaken belief that there would always be plenty of cheap energy and resources, will keep on decaying into uselessness; we know that habits and lifestyles dependent on the extravagant energy and resource usage that was briefly possible in the late twentieth century are already past their pull date. These things are certain—but they don’t tell us that much. What technologies and social forms will replace the clanking anachronism of industrial society over the decades immediately ahead?  We don’t know that, and indeed we can’t know it.

We can’t know it because the future is not an abstraction. It’s not something neat and manageable that can be plotted in advance by corporate functionaries and ordered for just-in-time delivery. It’s an unknown region, and our preconceptions about it are the most important obstacle in the way of seeing it for what it is. That is to say, if you’re setting out to explore unfamiliar territory, deciding in advance what you’re going to find there and marching off in a predetermined direction to find it is a great way to end up neck-deep in a swamp as the crocodiles close in.

They’re on their way.

If you want a less awkward end to your great adventure, try heading into the unknown with eyes and ears open wide, pay  attention to what’s happening around you even (or especially) when it contradicts your beliefs and presuppositions, and choose your path based on what you find rather than what you think has to be there. Choose your tools and traveling gear so that it can cope with as many things as possible, and when you pick your companions, remember that know-how is much more useful than book learning. That way you can travel light, meet the unexpected with some degree of grace, and have a better chance of finding a destination that’s worth reaching.



51 Comments on "The Unmanageable Futureby John Michael Greer"

  1. Duncan Idaho on Sat, 22nd Jan 2022 10:56 am 

    “Before we dive into the deep end of the septic tank, let’s pop by the demented day care center known as the “House Republican Conference” real quick, shall we? Ah. I see Dan Crenshaw pitched a fit at a 10-year-old girl, Madison Cawthorn figured a Veterans’ Affairs Committee hearing was an appropriate setting to fiddle with his firearm, and Lauren Boebert hilariously accused a group of Jewish visitors to the Capitol of conducting “reconnaissance.”

    …America, as you flirt with the idea of handing control of the United States government to this meth lab clown show, just…I mean, caveat freaking emptor, y’know?”


    —meet the unexpected with some degree of grace, and have a better chance of finding a destination that’s worth reaching.

  2. Theedrich on Sat, 22nd Jan 2022 3:32 pm 

    Biden & the Dems are behind the cop killings. Everybody knows this.  But everybody denies it, because denial is American’s primary virtue.  And behind Biden and the Dems are megaYids Georg Sörös and his kinsman Klaus Schwab with his World Economic Forum (Weltwirtschaftsforum) in Switzerland.

    The ultimate goal, of course, is to morph the entire globe into a single police state controlled by them.  COVID-19, along with global pollution/warming and racial inequality, is their pretext:  the crisis they cannot afford to waste.  COVID-19: The Great Reset is Schwab’s reformulation of Karl Marx’ Das Kapital, the rationale for destroying 176 million lives in the 20th century through the political tyranny of Communism.  Only this next time, it will mean the destruction of six billion lives.

    As always, the bait for the takeover is the promise of a new paradise.  In America, the slogan for that promise is “Build Back Better,” a piece of fecal verbiage creeping out of the mouths of the mentally and morally defective president Biden and his surrogates.

    The psychodynamic driving this slow coup d’état is envy of and hatred for the White man, builder of White civilization.  The WEF Chosenites, themselves responsible for the economics-driven destruction of the environment, are pouring countless billions of dollars into bribing the bribe-ocracies of the West, which are run mainly by corrupt megalomaniacs obsessed with totalitarian control.

    Again:  everybody knows this, but few to none dare to say anything about it because the propaganda media and the heads of the globally interlocked economic institutions threaten to annihilate any countervailing voices.  Large sections of the populace have been made psychotic according to plan, and believe that God or “history” is commanding them to attack any citizens reluctant to submit.  And the heads of American governmental organizations — the Joint Chiefs of Staff of the miltary, the FBI, CIA, NSA, NEA, DOT, and so forth — are now pushing forward toward the new dictatorship.  Joining them is virtually all of American academe, thoroughly polluted with Marxist blather about racial “inequity” and the like.  And an essential component of Biden’s BBB is importing millions of unassimilable and criminal ThirdWorld dross to overwhelm the system and throw all of the nation into death and chaos.

    The masses are bored with normal life, and want excitement by unleashing barbarism.

    That excitement begins with cop-killing.

  3. Biden’s hairplug on Sat, 22nd Jan 2022 3:38 pm 

    Watched this week un Dutch television the splendid and largely unbiased English Brexit doc “The Uncivil War”

    (not sure if this streams abroad)

    It’s the story about how the unelected loose canon Dom Cummings masterminded the manipulation of the British public into thinking that they were too good to be a European province.

    Now Dom Cummings and his “creative destruction” and “taking back control” mantras is determined to bring down his “partner in crime” PM BoJo, so the entire projext threatens to be decapitated.

  4. Biden’s hairplug on Sat, 22nd Jan 2022 3:45 pm 

    Hey, what’s going on here? A leftist UK newspaper exposes what is coming without a spin:

    “The west is attempting to goad Russia into a war it doesn’t want“

    Ok, the author is Russian, but they must have an editorial board!

  5. Biden’s hairplug on Sat, 22nd Jan 2022 3:59 pm 

    Meet the next Ukrainian, Russian-backed president, Yevheniy Murayev , who is going to replace the kike and US plant Zelensky, after the upcoming Euro-Maidan in reverse gear:

    German media on hind legs:

    “Soeder – Russia is NOT the enemy of Europe”

    Soeder was the failed conservative chancellor candidate.

    More media outrage in Germany:

    “Chief of German Navy believes Crimea will never come back to Ukraine”

    The gap between German media and society is getting wider and wider. The media are losing the narrative.

    Germany and France are slowly distancing themselves from empire.

  6. shock! famouse musician ADELE MUZZ-19 herself and entire team with reckless abandon ALL BLEEDING FROM VAG GOING TO SAINT PETERS on Sat, 22nd Jan 2022 5:05 pm 


    please feel at ease among friends.
    we’re all lovers of supremacist muzzies here.

  7. shock! our very own elite whitey supertard kat MUZZ-19 himself with reckless abandon BLEEDING FROM PEEN WENT TO SAINT PETERS on Sat, 22nd Jan 2022 5:10 pm 


    please feel at ease among friend.
    we’re all lovers of supremacist muzzies here.

  8. shock! elite whitey supertard Tim Pool bodyslammed elite whitey (((supertard))) jason miller Gettr says 6 septillion on Sat, 22nd Jan 2022 5:15 pm 

    still no video on the MUZZ from elite whitey supertard atheistic scientific supremacist thunderfoot after 2 years

    when this supertard went on self imposed quarantine at the start of MUZZ in 3/2020 yours truly tard and fmr-paultard said it smellz and demanded immediate amputation

    ask yourself if this supertard speaks high british english does he loves muzzies of course he does

    please only speak low english

    please feel at ease among friends.
    we’re all lovers of supremacist muzzies here.

  9. Biden’s hairplug on Sat, 22nd Jan 2022 5:30 pm 

    Sky News Australia links Ukraine stand-off with WW3:

    But they portray it as a conflict US-Russia and they can’t imagine that China will be drawn into it too.

  10. shock! elite whitey supertard Hazel O’Connor MUZZ-19 herslef with reckless abandon BLEEDING FROM VAG on Sat, 22nd Jan 2022 6:06 pm 


    please feel at ease among friends.
    we’re all lovers of supremacist muzzies here.

  11. shock! elite whitey supertard Karen Putnam MUZZ-19 herself with reckless abandon BLEEDING FROM VAG on Sat, 22nd Jan 2022 8:53 pm 


    please feel at ease among friends.
    we’re all lovers of supremacist muzzies here.

  12. shock! elite whitey (((supertard))) Bob SAGET MUZZ-19 himself with reckless abandon BLEEDING FROM PEEN WENT TO SAINT PETERS on Sat, 22nd Jan 2022 9:13 pm 

    please feel at ease among friends.
    we’re all lovers of supremacist muzzies here.

  13. FuckTehGODS on Sun, 23rd Jan 2022 4:57 am 

    If you are not human you will be turned into animal. The female singer eyes are black, and her face look like a dog face, the drummer look like a werewolf.

    After that you will die of facial skin cancer. It will be so bad that your face will be bloody and bleeding blood.

    After you are all dead, all this will be made public to the rest of the universe, as a way to tell the rest of the universe that a justice league has been created and injustice will be punished by death.

    After that earth will be destroyed permanently by global cooling.

  14. Biden's hairplug on Sun, 23rd Jan 2022 7:26 am 

    Dmitri Orlov – “A Short-Term Geopolitical Forecast”

    “the US and other Western economies can be accurately caricatured as a crystal vase full of excrement parked on the very edge of a high shelf over a hard marble floor. The hope is that nobody is going to sneeze because the sound pressure might cause it to go over the edge. Sanctions from hell do sound like they could cause a bit of a sneeze.”

    “At the Olympics Putin and Xi will be signing a raft of major agreements, one of which may transform the already very strong relationship between China and Russia into an actual military alliance.”

    “And so we should not expect any military action to take place between February 4th and February 20th. Should any military mischief occur during the Olympics, which is traditionally a time of peace in the world, it is sure to be a Western provocation, since the Olympics are a traditional time of Western provocations (Georgia during the Beijing Olympics in 2008; the Ukraine during the Russian Olympics in Sochi in 2014).”

    “There will still be the major existential question nagging the US military/industrial complex: “Are Russia and China still afraid of us or are we just jerking each other off?” I think I know what answer Russia and China would offer: “Don’t worry about us. Just go on jerking each other off.””

  15. Biden’s hairplug on Sun, 23rd Jan 2022 4:53 pm 

    Rick Wilson discusses january 6 with Deutsche Welle:

    [6:38] – “it could get 1860 violent… the country has factionalized, balkanized, in geograohical terms, social terms and political like never before”

    Wilson mentions the unifying effect og 9/11.

    My take: this could be the sinister motive as to why Washington suddenly escalates tensions with Russia, because they want to deflect these tensions, attempt the flight forward, just like beleaguered Argentinian generals attempted the flight forward and occupied the Falklands, to escape from inner troubles and the population did indeed rally around the flag, initially.

  16. Biden’s hairplug on Mon, 24th Jan 2022 12:17 am 

    Blinken orders the US embassy to be evacuated:

    “Chinese Air Force alarms Taiwan with massive flyby“

    The game is clear: after the Games, the US will be cobfronted with at least 2 fronts, if not an additional one in the ME.

  17. Biden's hairplug on Mon, 24th Jan 2022 6:04 am 

    Boris Johnson being set up for the political kill:

    “Partygate stormclouds gather for Boris: Downing St police give ‘damning evidence’ to top mandarin as Cummings prepares to meet her TODAY – while PM begs Speaker to let him respond to report quickly and sets up ‘Avengers’ operation to fight coup bid”

    Will remove a lot of patina from the Brexit crowd.

    “Putin stages naval drills off of IRELAND: Dublin condemns ‘unwelcome’ Russian operation planned for next month as fears grow over war in Europe and UK withdraws Kiev embassy staff”

    Russia mounting maximum pressure on Europe.

  18. Biden's hairplug on Mon, 24th Jan 2022 9:48 am 

    Well, well, well. Ukraine is in US-orbit and already the (((correct people))) are at the top:

    Prime Minister: Denys Shmyhal

    President: Zelensky

    Both “happen to be jews”.

    Ukraine: 42 million inhabitants
    Jews: 56,000-140,000 or 0.15-0.45%

    Very “representative” for the Ukrainian people, who are now going to be used as a weapon to hurt Russia.

    In thirties, it were jewish communist commissars who were responsible for the Holomodor against the Ukraine, where 6 million died from deliberate starvation.

  19. Biden's hairplug on Mon, 24th Jan 2022 11:07 am 

    “The British Bulldog Spirit: Here’s How to Deter a Further Russian Invasion of Ukraine”

    Here is an American hate-filled kike, doing his best to instigate war in the Ukraine with Russia, Robert Zubrin, the same people who work overtime to get white America destroyed, who now want to sick said white Americans against white Russia. Oh, what a joy, to let these goys destroy each other.

    Here is how he thinks an invasion can be prevented:

    “A powerful deterrent is necessary to prevent this. Here is what I recommend: Ukraine should place demolition charges on the Molotov-Ribbentrop pipelines and promise to destroy both of them as soon as Putin’s blitzkrieg begins.”

    He is talking about Nord Stream 2.

    “The proposal is clearly technically feasible. Much of the pipelines are in shallow water, readily within reach of properly-trained divers. If Ukraine wants to destroy the pipelines, all it needs to do is send a team of divers up through Poland with a carload of explosives, rent a boat for a day, and set the charges.”

    He expects Poland to help with this enterprise, so Poland will be completely without energy too. He might even be right with this assumption. Why not instigate a war between Poland and Germany, shall we?

    “The proposal is clearly legal and moral. Russia has already invaded Ukraine, taken some of its territory, and killed 14,000 of its citizens”

    Uh no, What happened in Donbass was a grass-roots insurrection, after the Russian-speaking part of the Ukraine had been declared 2nd class citizens. After that spontaneous insurrection was a fact, Russia was obliged to support the insurgents in order to prevent them from becoming annihilated by Kiev.

    Whatever, Zubrin is a prime target for when the US boils over after a smashing defeat in the South China Sea.

  20. Biden's hairplug on Mon, 24th Jan 2022 11:15 am 

    Another minister leaves the sinking Boris ship:

    “New blow for Boris as Lords Treasury minister dramatically QUITS at the despatch box in protest at ‘indolence, arrogance and ignorance’ that has allowed rampant Covid fraud costing us the equivalent of a penny on income tax”

    Just go, you fool.

  21. Biden’s hairplug on Mon, 24th Jan 2022 3:30 pm 

    Pepe Escobar understands what is happening on the geopolitical plane, Eurasian integration:

    “Iran-Russia Hit Maximum Strategy“

    “A key item of the new 20-year strategic partnership between the two neighbors is bound to be a Eurasian-based clearing network designed to compete with SWIFT, the global messaging system between banks.“

    Let the West throw Russia and China out of Swift; it will only push Eurasia into a new financial system.

    The EU must join the Eurasian Swift at the first opportunity, not in the least thanks to Brexit and energy dependence on Russia and ME and cancel the West.

    The most logical moment is the to be expected defeat of AUKUS in East-Asia.

  22. WeHaveEverythingHere on Tue, 25th Jan 2022 1:29 pm 

    I have a neighbor that look something like this:

    You can tell they are not really Black African. I saw something similar also at the grocery store. We have everything here. If you can you have to come down to earth to see this. We have everything here.

    I think some of the other world are dying or are in big troubles and they are moving into earth.

  23. WeHaveEverythingHere on Tue, 25th Jan 2022 1:31 pm 

    Made a mistake in the intenet link. Here is the good ones

  24. Biden’s hairplug on Tue, 25th Jan 2022 4:08 pm 

    Denmark will be “post-Covid” after februari 5:

    No Covid-pass, no nothing.

    Sorry, donkey idaho.

  25. Biden’s hairplug on Tue, 25th Jan 2022 5:04 pm 

    “According to the Moscow Times in 2019, it is estimated that nearly 60 million Russians own dachas (almost half the entire population). Most contemporary dachas are owned by middle- and upper-class Russians, and they contain modern amenities such as electricity and indoor plumbing.”

    Russia has an enormous strategic advantage over the US in that it is able to evacuate the ENTIRE population in its dachas, distributed over the country side, something that does not apply to inhabitants of large US cities.

    Already I have visions of situations where the Ruskies are peeling calmly their kartoshkas in their datchas in the forest, 200 km from Moscow, where panicking yanks of undefined color are clogging the roads, while running for the hills and going at each other throats while they are at it.

  26. FuckThisWorld on Tue, 25th Jan 2022 5:39 pm 

    Je suis aller faire l’épicerie. je vous avais dit de venir avec moi. J’ecris pas de commentaire.

  27. Biden’s hairplug on Tue, 25th Jan 2022 5:49 pm 

    “Israel planning mass Jewish evacuation from Ukraine – media“

    Good news! Hopefully they throw out the prez, PM and major of Kiev as well.

  28. FuckThisWorld on Tue, 25th Jan 2022 6:12 pm 

    You saw that at the grocery store. Imagine what you will see once you remove the mask mandate

  29. WeWillCutYouDown on Tue, 25th Jan 2022 6:39 pm 

    Having trouble to balance your energy equation.

    That is what happen when you build something in the void where it is cold. You need energy to keep your creation warm. What else are you going to cut next: less insects.

    God’s Gonna Cut You Down

    You can run on for a long time
    Run on for a long time
    Run on for a long time
    Sooner or later God’ll cut you down
    Sooner or later God’ll cut you down

    Go tell that long tongue liar
    Go and tell that midnight rider
    Tell the rambler, the gambler, the back biter
    Tell ’em that God’s gonna cut ’em down
    Tell ’em that God’s gonna cut ’em down

    Well my goodness gracious let me tell you the news
    My head’s been wet with the midnight dew
    I’ve been down on bended knee
    Talkin’ to the man from Galilee

    He spoke to me in the voice so sweet
    I thought I heard the shuffle of the angel’s feet
    He called my name and my heart stood still
    When he said, “John, go do my will!”

    Go tell that long tongue liar
    Go and tell that midnight rider
    Tell the rambler, the gambler, the back…

  30. Biden's hairplug on Wed, 26th Jan 2022 7:42 am 

    Boris Johnson on a knife-edge:

    “Boris caught in ANOTHER lie as damning emails prove he DID help Carrie’s friend airlift animal charity out of Kabul as he blusters his way through another PMQs – with Sue Gray set to release damning report in HOURS and police poised to pounce”

    Apparently, they have pictures of BoJo with a bunch of bottles, during one of his famous “work events”. BoJo is a clown and a hedonist, not a serious statesman. He is merely PM to have a good time. He is smart enough to not believe in Brexit, but hey, if Brexit can bring him the premiership, let’s have it!

  31. Biden's hairplug on Wed, 26th Jan 2022 8:31 am 

    “Navy’s $13 Billion Carrier Sows Doubt That It Can Defend Itself”

    The story was gladly picked up by RT:

    “Doubts over whether newest US aircraft carrier can defend itself”

    More signs that the US is a country somewhere in between Poland, Mexico and Nigeria, with corresponding output, if any.

  32. Biden's hairplug on Wed, 26th Jan 2022 8:32 am 

    Oh, and this just in: Covid is over.

    “COVID-19 will continue but the end of the pandemic is near”

  33. Biden’s hairplug on Wed, 26th Jan 2022 4:08 pm 

    Putin’s goal is to push the US out of Europe:

    “In Eastern Europe, so much American protection is sought as possible. In contrast, Germany wants to work as much economic cooperation with Russia as possible. France sees Russia as a strategic partner for the sovereign autonomy of the EU.“

    He already made a start by helping pushing Britain out of the EU. #AronBanks

  34. ILikeThis on Wed, 26th Jan 2022 10:16 pm 

    I like this. It sends a strong message to the cabal that they are not untouchable and everything is on the table including a full collapse of financial system and destruction of the electrical grid. This send a stronger message when you go after a darlings of the Cabal: WalMart and Cosco.

  35. Biden’s hairplug on Thu, 27th Jan 2022 1:11 am 

    The wheels are coming off the US:

    “Boeing posts massive charge for 787 Dreamliner problems, sending losses soaring“

    It’s the same everywhere: the Gerald Ford carrier, F35, Mad Max 737 and now the Nightmareliner: sloppy design, sloppy manufacturing. But what do you expect from a mongrelised Poland-Mexico-Nigeria.

    Death by a thousand cuts, brought to you by Uncle Schmull.

    Gonna be a Eurasian walkover.

  36. Biden's hairplug on Thu, 27th Jan 2022 4:48 am 

    “Germany has ‘betrayed’ Ukraine by banning weapon exports and supporting the Nord Stream 2 gas pipeline with Russia, Kiev mayor Vitali Klitschko declares”

    The jew Klitschko complains that the Germans aren’t willing to deliver weapons to Kiev.

    Read the revealing “best rated” readers comments section to see how both US and UK Anglos agree with their master. The vitriolic hatred against the EU and the Germans in particular is overwhelming. Anglos, the 2nd rate whites we in Europa are stuck with. Anglos, whites who over the past 2 centuries got on top thanks to coal & steam (UK) and oil & gas (US), both technologies that are running out, and the Anglos will go down with it.

  37. Biden's hairplug on Thu, 27th Jan 2022 5:02 am 

    Two ticking time bombs under the monarchy: Andy and Harry

    “Prince Andrew’s ‘brinkmanship’ risks ‘bringing down the monarchy’: Defiant duke’s ‘dangerous strategy’ to demand jury trial in Virginia Roberts’ sex abuse case will ‘overshadow’ Queen’s Platinum Jubilee and ‘spark debate about royals’ future'”

    Furthermore, the Brexit gang is in implosion mode (BoJo vs Cummings) and Scotland is on the brink of leaving the “union”.

    Never a dull moment in UK politics.

    What’s next: a Hindu PM, opening the flood gates for dark immigration on behalf of a jewish/white oligarch business class and England turning Orwellian woke.

  38. Biden's hairplug on Thu, 27th Jan 2022 5:08 am 

    “Michael Russell ‘confident’ a second Scottish independence referendum will happen in 2023”

    Holland won’t be the only Anglo country turning Euro.

    In the long term, Anglo won’t exist. Either Euro or mongrel.

  39. Biden's hairplug on Thu, 27th Jan 2022 6:50 am 

    Let them lock horns!

    “Mearsheimer: ‘The US won’t tolerate China as peer competitor'”

    Mearsheimer, that’s the guy who wrote “The Israel Lobby”, revealing how US jews got the US into war with Iraq and Afghanistan (neocohn Lutwakk: “Give war a chance”).

    Mearsheimer got away with it. He has yet to find courage to write books about “The Israel Lobby and WW2” and “The Israel Lobby and EuroMaidan”. Forget about it, he is a libtard and only wrote his book in 2008, when it became clear that the PNAC enteprise was a fiasco and besides, considers WW2 “the good war” (in a moral sense). He loves empire.

    Ron Paul on neocons:

    (A neocon is a Bolshevik-with-a-tie, pretending to be a conservative and has a circumcised dick, a long nose, pockets full of money from his palls from the Fed and wants to send your kid into a war that only benefits him and his ilk, or so he thinks).

    Back to Mearsheimer and China.

    “The neorealist international relations scholar John Mearsheimer has predicted for years that China’s rise will bring it into conflict with the US.”

    Again, the Ukraine is a side-show, the South-China Sea/Korea/Philippines is the real thing. That is where the upcoming change of the guard will take place and the American Era will be buried once and for all.

    “John Mearsheimer: I think, from China’s point of view, it’s best not to confront the US in any serious way right now. China will be in a much better position to confront the US in 20 years. But two factors are pushing China towards aggression. One, it is almost impossible for any country as it grows more powerful, not to become somewhat more aggressive in its foreign policy.”

    Exactly right, once the road is clear, the journey will go faster than anticipated… ‘The Taliban is still 6 months away from Kabul?’ Uh no, make that 6 hours.

    China prevailing in Asia, same story. Not 20 years but 2 years, if not 2 months.

    “The second factor is that China’s neighbors and the US are pushing back. The US began to contain China regionally with the 2011 pivot to Asia. This created a spiral mechanism that is now in play: the Americans and their Asian allies are pushing back against China, and China is responding.”

    If I were a Chinese neighbor, before I would choose sides, I would first have a deep thought about who might prevail in a conflict China-US. If I were Japan, for instance, I would proclaim loyalty to the US in public, but in a shady Chinese backroom I would whisper to the Panda on the other side of the table that the current situation is the result of the Japanese losing WW2 and that Japan is being held hostage ever since, but that when push comes to shove, Japan will remain neutral and the Panda would nod with a smile on his face. When this is all over, Asians will celebrate together the removal of any humiliating centuries long white influence from Asia. Isn’t an Asian overlord better than a honkey overlord? Well, then. Australia btw will be reasoning in the opposite way and that is why Anglo-Australia is as good as over. China can easily dump 50-100 million Chinaman into Australia and turn that continent into an America of its own: a dumping place for your under classes.

    “Some argue that the US cannot stop China from becoming a regional hegemon. It may be true in 40 years that China’s power relative to the US means China cannot be stopped from becoming a regional hegemon. But I doubt that it will be the final outcome. There’s every reason to think that the US will be able to contain China for the foreseeable future.”

    Mearsheimer is plain wrong here. In real terms, China has already clearly surpassed the US:

    Furthermore, China has the advantage of choosing the moment of dealing the first blow and capture Taiwan, acquiring the majority of global chips production. And it has the advantage of short supply lines. And the age of the navy is over, witnessing the new equation:

    $5B carrier + $1m missile = 0

    Bye-bye US supremacy, based on naval supremacy, the hallmark of 2 centuries of Anglo superiority.

    But MAD still applies.

    And the Asians can take far more casualties than Americans.

    And America is so polarized (over race), that it could fall apart on the proper occasion, like a major conflict in Asia.

    And China has an ally of sorts in North-Korea, that can do the dirty work in South-Korea to the benefit of China.

  40. Biden's hairplug on Thu, 27th Jan 2022 7:00 am 

    Muslims are good for something after all:

    “Terrifying moment Jewish shop owners suffer random ‘anti-Semitic attack’ in a London street as passer-by beats them up for no apparent reason – on the eve of Holocaust Memorial Day”

    The jews brought the darkies into the West to solidify their post-1945 power position, with the intent to wipe out the white race and turn them into Brazilians.

    But here is the catch: these darkies don’t like jews at all, see them as “white” and oppressors and slave traders. A rare jew predicted this 20 years, but obviously his brethren didn’t listen:

    One more nail into the coffin of ZOG.

    Yesterday on the German news: 35% of the Germans have some form of antisemitism (“they have too much power”).,antisemitismus284.html

    I think it could be much more, but most are too afraid to say so.

  41. Biden's hairplug on Thu, 27th Jan 2022 7:40 am 

    The “British” bank HSBC in an add, promoting open borders and unrestricted immigration:

    The Anglo logic of globalism and ever expanding markets and eternal growth and a business billionaire oligarch over class that is only interested in accumulating wealth and power. The new cosmopolitan “aristocrats without manners”.

    And the boobs? They can be fooled with a red bus, only to be thrown under it, afterwards.

  42. Biden’s hairplug on Thu, 27th Jan 2022 4:24 pm 

    Former female friend spills the beans on Boris Johnson:

  43. elite whitey supertard DJ Ferguson: Gravely ill Father-Of-Two Denied Heart Transplant For Not Being MUZZ-19 on Thu, 27th Jan 2022 4:40 pm 

    deaths of elite whitey supertards due to convid is now at

    6 quintillion!

    happy holocaust day everybody

    please feel at ease among friends. we’re all lovers of supremacist muzzies here.

  44. elite whitey supertard Adele: Las Vegas concert residency cancelled after half of her fully-MUZZ-19 crew comes down with MUZZ BLEEDING FROM VAG on Thu, 27th Jan 2022 4:45 pm 

    please feel at ease among friends we’re all lovers of supremacist muzzies here.

  45. obv supertard rok is smarter than elite whitey supertard kat and this elite whitey supertard Elizabeth Bollenbacher, ICU Doctor Q: What do you wish others knew? I am an ICU doctor, so I had to take the vaccine. I was so high risk. In the end on Thu, 27th Jan 2022 5:50 pm 

    happy holocaust day

    Q: What do you wish others knew?

    I am an ICU doctor, so I had to take the vaccine. I was so high risk. In the end, it wasn’t worth it for me. I too am very disappointed in some of my doctors and colleagues that are unwilling to accept that the vaccines have side effects.

    please feel at ease among friends. we’re all lovers of supremacist muzzies here.

  46. Biden's hairplug on Fri, 28th Jan 2022 2:45 am 

    Trudeau is probably the greatest leftist whackjob of the entire West, but ever more Canadians are having enough of him:

    “American truckers join Canada’s ‘Freedom Convoy’ protesting vaccine mandate as rigs stretch for 45 MILES: Trudeau plays it down and calls protesters a ‘small fringe minority'”

  47. Dredd on Fri, 28th Jan 2022 8:54 am 

    Dear John Michael Greer,

    The chimeric age may be upon us (Some Of My Best Friends Are Germs – 2).

  48. Biden's hairplug on Fri, 28th Jan 2022 10:52 am 

    The Guardian fears the worst for the West, they should:

    “Why are Germany and France at odds with the Anglosphere over how to handle Russia?”

    Europe is too good to be anybody’s colony, certainly of a former colony like the US. The EU has had never any other intention than to some day regain full sovereignty, and that can only be done via Moscow. And that is now going to happen, thanks to Brexit, Ukraine and Taiwan combined. The Great Schism in the US empire, between continental Europe and Anglosphere is coming, comparable to the Schism of the Roman Empire. The Atlantic trade route is going to be replaced by the New Silk Road (it already has).

  49. Cloggie on Sat, 29th Jan 2022 3:32 am 

    Slovakia allows flying car onto its streets, err, airspace:

    Coming first to Europe, not the US, not China.

    (I’m dead against it, btw, not that that matters anything. We don’t need noisy skies)

    I remember anonymouse types making jokes about it, yet the millionaire gadget has arrived, produced and operated first in Slovakia, of all places, so that fairly backward country can have its 15 minutes of fame.

  50. Biden's hairplug on Sat, 29th Jan 2022 7:14 am 

    “World IQ 82”

    Soon in a theater near you, cuz remember the ADL’s message: “diversity is our strength!” (and our demise as a first world nation).

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