“Population Reduction” is Not About the Size of the Population

By: Muunyayo

Depopulation targets the viability and credibility of the most capable and competent people walking this earth. In the sense of the word people, I mean civilizational collectives that densely populate varying geographical areas of the planet. Nations. Races. Faiths.

There is power in the phrase “Blood and Soil”. The notion that one’s identity, one’s blood, is that of others of their own race – and a nation is the continuum of that blood interlaced with an obedience to nature, nature being the land upon which the nation exists. The soil; the settlement area of the nation. The bond between Blood and Soil makes so much sense that it is dangerous. It is dangerous to those who wish to strip you of your identity. And any reference to national identity is tantamount to HATE. They call it HATE. Decades of news media, books, academic coursework materials, movies, TV shows, magazines, comic books, Broadway plays, radio broadcasts, music – all crafted by the like-minded elites, who share an agenda, to call your credibility into question. Slander, smear, obfuscate, conflate, twist and contort YOUR IDENTITY via these communication mediums as one of HATE. This has been underway for at least one hundred years and it has been directed at the same capable and competent people.

This system wants to destroy us. Never forget it.

“THE BIRTH OF THE GLOBAL NATION” • Strobe Talbott • Time Magazine • July 20, 1992

This article is context denial at its finest. It omits the synthesis of genealogy, history, archeology, geography, race, ethnicity, heritage, culture and Ethos….

“The human drama, whether played out in history books or headlines, is often not just a confusing spectacle but a spectacle about confusion. The big question these days is, which political forces will prevail, those stitching nations together or those tearing them apart?

Here is one optimist’s reason for believing unity will prevail over disunity, integration over disintegration. In fact, I’ll bet that within the next hundred years (I’m giving the world time for setbacks and myself time to be out of the betting game, just in case I lose this one), nationhood as we know it will be obsolete; all states will recognize a single, global authority. A phrase briefly fashionable in the mid-20th century — “citizen of the world” — will have assumed real meaning by the end of the 21st century.

All countries are basically social arrangements, accommodations to changing circumstances. No matter how permanent and even sacred they may seem at any one time, in fact they are all artificial and temporary. Through the ages, there has been an overall trend toward larger units claiming sovereignty and paradoxically, a gradual diminution of how much true sovereignty any one country actually has.

The forerunner of the nation was a prehistoric band clustered around a fire beside a river in a valley. Its members had a language, a set of supernatural beliefs and a repertoire of legends about their ancestors. Eventually they forged primitive weapons and set off over the mountain, mumbling phrases that could be loosely translated as having something to do with “vital national interests” and a “manifest destiny.” When they reached the next valley, they massacred and enslaved some weaker band of people they found clustered around some smaller fire and thus became the world’s first imperialists.

Empires were a powerful force for obliterating natural and demographic barriers and forging connections among far-flung parts of the world. The British left their system of civil service in India, Kenya and Guyana, while the Spaniards, Portuguese and French spread Roman Catholicism to almost every continent.

Empire eventually yielded to the nation-state, made up primarily of a single tribe. China, France, Germany and Japan are surviving examples. Yet each of them too is the consequence of a centuries-long process of accretion. It took the shedding of much blood in many valleys for Normandy, Brittany and Gascony to become part of France.

Today fewer than 10% of the 186 countries on earth are ethnically homogeneous. The rest are multinational states. Most of them have pushed their boundaries outward, often until they reached the sea. That’s how California became part of the U.S. and the Kamchatka Peninsula part of Russia.

The main goal driving the process of political expansion and consolidation was conquest. The big absorbed the small, the strong the weak. National might made international right. Such a world was in a more or less constant state of war.

From time to time the best minds wondered whether wasn’t a hell of a way to run a planet; perhaps national sovereignty wasn’t such a great idea after all. Dante in the 14th century, Erasmus in the 16th and Grotius in the 17th all envisioned international law as a means of overcoming the natural tendency of states to settle their differences by force.

In the 18th century the Enlightenment — represented by Rousseau in France, Hume in Scotland, Kant in Germany, Paine and Jefferson in the U.S. — gave rise to the idea that all human beings are born equal and should, as citizens, enjoy certain basic liberties and rights, including that of choosing their leaders. Once there was a universal ideology to govern the conduct of nation toward their own people, it was more reasonable to imagine a compact governing nations’ behavior toward one another. In 1795 Kant advocated a “peaceful league of democracies.” But it has taken the events in our own wondrous and terrible century to clinch the case for world government. With the advent of electricity, radio and air travel, the planet has become smaller than ever, its commercial life freer, its nations more interdependent and its conflicts bloodier. The price of settling international disputes by force was rapidly becoming too high for the victors, not to mention the vanquished. That conclusion should have been clear enough at the battle of the Somme in 1916; by the destruction of Hiroshima in 1945, it was unavoidable.

Once again great minds thought alike: Einstein, Ghandi, Toynbee and Camus all favored giving primacy to interests higher than those of the nation. So, finally, did the statesmen. Each world war inspired the creation of an international organization, the League of Nations in the 1920s and the United Nations in the ’40s.

The plot thickened with the heavy-breathing arrival on the scene of a new species of ideology — expansionist totalitarianism – as perpetrated by the Nazis and the Soviets. It threatened the very idea of democracy and divided the world. The advocacy of any kind of world government became highly suspect. By 1950 “one-worlder” was a term of derision for those suspected of being wooly-headed naïfs, if not crypto-communists.

At the same time, however, Stalin’s conquest of Eastern Europe spurred the Western democracies to form NATO, history’s most ambitious, enduring and successful exercise in collective security. The U.S. and the Soviet Union also scared each other into negotiating nuclear-arms-control treaties that set in place two vital principals: adversary states have a mutual interest in eliminating the danger of strategic surprise, and each legitimately has a say in the composition of the other’s arsenal of last resort. The result was further dilution of national sovereignty and a useful precedent for the management of relations between nuclear-armed rivals in the future.

The cold war also saw the European Community pioneer the kind of regional cohesion that may pave the way for globalism. Meanwhile, the free world formed multilateral financial institutions that depend on member states’ willingness to give up a degree of sovereignty. The International Monetary Fund can virtually dictate fiscal policies, even including how much tax a government should levy on its citizens. The General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade regulates how much a nation can charge on imports. These organizations can be seen as the protoministries of trade, finance and development for a united world.

The internal affairs of a nation used to be off limits to the world community. Now the principal of “humanitarian intervention” is gaining acceptance. A turning point came in April 1991, shortly after Saddam Hussein’s withdrawal from Kuwait, when the U.N. Security Council authorized allied troops to assist starving Kurds in northern Iraq.

Globalization has also contributed to the spread of terrorism, drug trafficking, AIDS and environmental degradation. But because those threats are more than any one nation can cope with on its own, they constitute an incentive for international cooperation.

However limited its accomplishments, last month’s Earth Summit in Rio signified the participants’ acceptance of what Maurice Strong, the main impresario of the event, called “the transcending sovereignty of nature”: since the by-products of industrial civilization cross borders, so must the authority to deal with them.

Collective action on a global scale will be easier to achieve in a world already knit together by cables and air-waves. The fax machine had much to do with the downfall of tyrants in Eastern Europe. Two years ago I was assigned an interpreter in Estonia who spoke with a slight southern accent because she had learned English watching Dallas, courtesy of TV signals beamed over the border from neighboring Finland. The Cosby Show, aired on South African television, has no doubt helped erode apartheid.

The ideological and cultural blending strikes some observers as too much of a good thing. Writing in the Atlantic, Rutgers political scientist Benjamin Barber laments what he calls “McWorld.” He also identifies the countertrend, the re-emergence of nationalism in its ugliest, most divisive and violent form.

Yet Azerbaijan, Moldova, and Czechoslovakia we part of the world’s last, now deceased empire. Their breakup may turn out to be the old business of history, not the wave of the future. National self-assertiveness in the West can be mighty ugly, especially in its more extreme Irish and Basque versions. But when Scots, Quebecois, Catalans and Bretons talk separatism, they are, in the main, actually renegotiating their ties to London, Ottawa, Madrid and Paris.

They are the disputatious representatives of a larger, basically positive phenomenon: a devolution of power not only upward toward supranational bodies and outward toward commonwealths and common markets, but also downward toward freer, more autonomous units of administration that permit distinct societies to preserve their cultural identities and govern themselves as much as possible. That American buzzward empowerment – and the European one, subsidiary – is being defined locally, regionally and globally all at the same time.

Humanity has discovered, through much trial and horrendous error, that differences need not divide. Switzerland is made up of four nationalities crammed into an area considerably smaller than what used to be Yugoslavia. The air in the Alps is no more conducive to comity than the air in the Balkans. Switzerland has thrived, while Yugoslavia has failed because of what Kant realized 200 years ago: to be in peaceful league with one another, people-and peoples — must have the benefits of democracy.

The best mechanism for democracy, whether at the level of the multinational state or that of the planet as a whole, is not an all-powerful Leviathan or centralized superstate, but a federation, a union of separate states that allocate certain powers to a central government while retaining many others for themselves.

Federalism has already proved the most successful of all political experiments, and organizations like the World Federalist Association have for decades advocated it as the basis for global government. Federalism is largely an American invention. For all its troubles, including its own serious bout of secessionism 130 years ago and the persistence of various forms of tribalism today, the U.S. is still the best example of a multinational federal state. If that model does indeed work globally, it would be the logical extension of the Founding Fathers’ wisdom, therefore a special source of pride for a world government’s American constituents.

As for humanity as a whole, if federally united, we won’t really be so very far from those much earlier ancestors, the ones huddled around that primeval fire beside the river; it’s just that by then the whole world will be our valley.”

Strobe Talbott is the President of the Brookings Institution, having previously served as Deputy Secretary of State from 1994 through 2001. He entered government after 21 years as a journalist for Time. His last position there was the magazine’s Editor-at-Large and foreign affairs columnist. Prior to that, he was Washington Bureau Chief for 5 years. His earlier assignments for Time were Diplomatic Correspondent (1977-84), White House correspondent during the Ford Administration (1975-76), State Department correspondent when Henry Kissinger was Secretary of State (1974-75), and Eastern Europe correspondent for 2 years in the early 1970s. In addition to his numerous awards for writing and public service, Mr. Talbott was awarded the Norman Cousins Global Goverance Award in 1993 in part for his publication below


Classic Barbarian

Level 3 takeaways in Wellington – you can’t actually go inside

Today is Wednesday September 1st, 2021. Kia ora!

South of Auckland, we are now at Level 3 of a four-level lockdown, level 1 (not level none, says Dr Bloomfield), is our lowest level where the borders are locked down, but not much else: you should exercise care, of course, by staying home if you feel unwell, washing your hands, and wearing a mask on public transport.

Last night I was reading my latest Listener (which tends to express some very right-wing views) which includes a pleasant column (Jane Clifton’s Aladdin’s Cave), headed as follows: “Australia’s Prime Minister has mocked our Covid-elimination strategy, but we’re faring quite well, thanks cobber”. I don’t have an issue with holding politicians to account, but I don’t like to see Prime Minister Ardern or President Biden unfairly criticised for their sensible moves.

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(My) Tangled Garden (1)

The Crowsnest Alliance

The Tangled Garden, J.E.H. MacDonald, 1916, oil on beaverboardJ.E.H. MACDONALD “Tangled Garden”

My garden is probably too large for me to manage on my own, and I’m painfully aware that the garden I hold in mind has fallen short, far short of my own minimal standard of success in each of the last four gardening seasons.

I first time I’ve pushed my spade into to ground in our 100′ x 115′ “Food Security Garden” was in 2018, when we returned to the Valley of the Kettle River in Midway, BC in early July.

The only thing I planted that year were four traumatized tomato plants that I’d ripped out of the brick planter back at our old place. I thrust them into a niche I’d found in the back of the pickup truck, and them the 450 kilometers East about half way across the Southern Mainland of British Columbia to the Boundary region of British Columbia. I should…

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The Afghanistan Rout and American Glasnost’


[In Bulgarian]

[In Russian]

Recent events have forced me to interrupt regular programming to bring you a report on the developments in Afghanistan and what I believe they portend for the US. The US and NATO have finally left Afghanistan after a 20-year occupation. At this point, they are still retaining a toehold at the Hamid Karzai International Airport in Kabul, from which they are attempting to repatriate their nationals along with those Afghanis who served the occupation. These collaborators now fear for their lives from the Taliban, who have swiftly taken over almost the entire country in what was probably the most bloodless regime change operation thmat part of the world has ever experienced.

The US occupation of Afghanistan was rationalized based on an entire edifice of lies. At its foundation lay the lie of Nineleven. Above it towered the lie of fighting terrorism (while…

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Harvard Epidemiologist Says the Case for COVID Vaccine Passports Was Just Demolished


A newly published medical studyfound that infection from COVID-19 confers considerably longer-lasting and stronger protection against the Delta variant of the virus than vaccines.

“The natural immune protection that develops after a SARS-CoV-2 infection offers considerably more of a shield against the Delta variant of the pandemic coronavirus than two doses of the Pfizer-BioNTech vaccine, according to a large Israeli study that some scientists wish came with a ‘Don’t try this at home’ label,” theScientific AmericanreportedThursday. “The newly released data show people who once had a SARS-CoV-2 infection were much less likely than vaccinated people to get Delta, develop symptoms from it, or become hospitalized with serious COVID-19.”

Put another way, vaccinated individuals were 27 times more likely to get a symptomatic COVID infection than those with natural immunity from COVID.

In Israel, vaccinated individuals had 27 times higher risk of symptomatic COVID infection compared to…

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Picture from My Visit to Golan Heights circa 2009.

Has anything changed in the Jewhadist playbook?

Protection not allowed, ✓

No smoking cigarettes, ✓

No food allowed, Syrians must starve ✓

No guns whatsoever (for Syrians, Israelis fire at will) ✓

Shhhh! Whoa, a decade early Censorship premonition ✓

What’s that? No cats? No Sphinx? No animals (ie Syrian resistance) ✓

Thanks Donald Trump for making the Golan Heights Israel again.

P.S. Epstein/Maxwell’s web of espionage was so enormous, that it has to be shutdown …Epstein was ready to give names, he gave four names the day before the security cameras in the jail malfunctioned, both overnight security guards fell asleep on duty and Epstein was murdered likely by Mossad and/or CIA …yeah they got royalty, they got Presidents, prime ministers, judges, professors, governers, Congress, entertainment heads, big business and technology tycoons, they for men of finance, they got scientists …right as the real story begins to materialize – BOOOM –


Today’s Geopolitical Forecast

China/Russia/Iran/Syria/Hezbollah make honest dealings in terms of building a framework for new natural gas exports to the EU.

Israel indiscriminately kills Palestinians because, according to Hashem, Palestinians do not exist. Israel also plans to sanction the Taliban for failing to launch Taliban International Holocaust Day version 3.032b.

In other news, the United States continues to exist as the sickle cell anemia going concern in terms of global sway. The good news is that blacks are going to have student loans forgiven for the loans inherent structural racism is the reason so many black children not only are unaware they are enrolled in university…CNN confirmed that infact many rappers did not get extended their record deals for systemically racist classwork interfered with their record signings ….rumor is that Obama, Opera, Spike Lee and Maxine Waters plan to handle the contracts for the new rappers Lil Knee and Big Grow

Saint John Chrysostom: The Triumph of the Church – How can it be proved that Christ is God?

Novo Scriptorium

How can it be proved that Christ is God?

Let’s not try to answer this basic question with the argument of the creation of Heaven and earth, because the unbeliever will not accept it. If we tell him that He resurrected from the dead, healed the blind, chased out demons, neither then will he agree. If we tell him that He promised the resurrection of the dead, the kingdom of Heaven and inexpressible goods, then not only will he not agree, but he will laugh as well.

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The Fundamental Difference Between the “East” and “West” (Part V)

Novo Scriptorium

The Significance of the Filioque Question

Smaragdus records how the emissaries of Charlemagne complained that Pope Leo III was making an issue of only four syllables. Of course, four syllables are not many. Nevertheless, their implications are such that Latin or Frankish Christendom embarked on a history of theology and ecclesiastical practice which may have been quite different had the Franks paid attention to the “Greeks.”

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Timed To Perfection

Not Something Else

Doors slam shut for the US. Afghanistan, while being the latest closed chapter of history for them, is in no way the last. But are the Americans capable of recognising those things as meaningful events? Do they even question why such things occur, or do they simply make up their own falsified account of events to justify what they can never admit as being failures?

Some of the things I write about here on this blog are generalised in time, some from the past and others concerning the future. Occasionally I produce a story that relates to a specific moment in time. This is one of those. It is a story on an event timed to perfection. It is a China story. China is very good at presenting such spectacles. Well, they have had thousands of years of developed culture to practice the arts of patience and timing. And they…

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The Four stages of ideological subversion

The Shawn Ryan Show: Cartel Drug Operations w/Luis Chaparro

The Tactical Hermit

Mexican Investigative Journalist Luis Chaparro discusses how China sends men to train Drug Cartel cooks how to make Fentanyl and also how the DEA Trades Weapons to Cartels to nab so-called drug “Kingpins” who in reality have no power.

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Shades of Yggdrasil

The Sperg Box

As I sit here writing this, there looms outside a steel grey clouded sky. That sky sits like an iron blanket upon my vantage of the trees, with their leaf-littered fingers reaching up to Heaven. Below it all likes a fundus made of grass and soil and stone, green, almost vulgar in her beauty. In my head I hear the song of the Golden Dawn, which I myself stole from YouTube because any day now some diaper-stained sissy will decide it is somehow offensive and have it banned. I’m drinking my Cumberland Farms coffee, made the way I like it, like how I like women: full-bodied, pale and sweet. Life is good. This Nature I surround myself with has formed the landscape of my dreams, inspired the measure by which I judge natural beauty. Its climes have shaped my own soul, too. Maine is a rugged State, beautiful in theory…

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Judge approves plan to dissolve OxyContin maker Purdue Pharma

Somerled MacDougall Blog

A federal bankruptcy judge ruled that Purdue Pharma, the maker of the addictive painkiller OxyContin, will be dissolved under a settlement deal and that its owners, members of the Sackler family, will pay out more than $4 billion to address the opioid epidemic that’s killed more than 500,000 Americans.

source https://www.cnn.com/2021/09/01/business/purdue-sackler-opioid-bankruptcy-ruling/index.html

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Israel Trying To Hide Deaths From Vax 3rd Booster Shot

Verum Et Inventa

No, no, you can’t see this! Everything is fine. Just keep taking your subscription clot shot… kill shot… completely safe FDA approved mandatory vaccine (or else!).


I haven’t verified the following because I have at least 10 other tabs with news I need to check out first. From Imgur, a graphic showing a large spike in deaths following the July 30th booster shot, purportedly from John Hopkins University.

Another graphic from Imgur, showing Coof deaths are starting earlier this year than last year, meaning we will have that Dark Winter that Dementia Joe has been predicting. Note that the graph does not distinguish between Coof deaths and Vax deaths. Also look up ADE, or Antibody Dependent Enhancement on this blog or elsewhere. This…

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America is So Fucked

This is the Juxtaposition of EBT, Jordans, Arethra Franklin (or some other fat black lady), our pozzed flag, our virus, masks, Karen – this has to be a joke – pray tell someone is taking the piss?

This is the worse thing I’ve ever experienced it’s like stapling my cock to a burning building on rolling wheels and someone gave it a push downhill…

Rumour is that this was the beta run…