Choose Your Words Carefully

As a political activist, I long ago learned to use harsh language. I believe in calling a spade a spade, and that translates into calling people like Donald Trump, Obama, Hillary Clinton, Alan Dershowitz and Harvey Weinstein whores (or scumbags, assholes, etc.). Other terms I relish include media whores and presstitutes.

In that spirit, you are welcome to use similar language, so long as it 1) is accurate, and 2) legal. Don’t veer into libel.

Warning: Do NOT call me an “anti-Semite” or “antisemitic.” I have nothing against Arabs, and I’ve even met a few Jews who appeared to be decent people. If you want to call me anti-Jew, you’ll be much closer to the mark. However, the word that most accurately describes me is anti-Jewarchist (see

In fact, you really don’t want to use words like antisemitic or antisemitism at all, unless you use them in an intelligent manner. The correct terms are anti-Jew and anti-Jewism. Don’t even think of calling me a racist if you supported George W. Bush, Obama or just about any other Demopublican pResident. (I can’t stand hypocrisy.)

You also don’t want to call me a fascist, Nazi or NeoNazi. I’m among the millions of people around the world who think Adolf Hitler was a far better man than Joseph Stalin, Winston Churchill or even Franklin D. Roosevelt. However, I also admire Muammar Gaddafi and Hugo Chavez, but that doesn’t make me an Arab or Venezuelan. I hate NeoNazis, who have little in common with the National Socialists they claim to admire.

You can learn more about that in my forthcoming book World War True, though it probably won’t be published until 2023 (possibly late 2022).

You might also want to get a handle on terms related to conspiracy, including conspiracy theory, conspiracy analysis, conspiracy science, conspiratology, etc.

I consider myself a conspiracy analyst and a conspiracy theorist at the same time. Note the title of my book: “Conspiracy Science.” I also have no problem with the word conspiratology, which I interpret as another term for the study of conspiracy. I think conspiracism sounds a little weird, however.

Until Conspiracy Science is published, you can learn the correct terminology in What Is Conspiracy?: More Than a Theory.

You can see some more posting rules I brainstormed @ Politix: Posting Rules

Twenty in 2020

This article targets U.S. citizens who were twenty years old in 2020. If you aren’t twenty, then just imagine you were born on May 1, 2000.

The September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks occurred before your second birthday.

Of course, you were too young to have a clue about terrorism, conspiracy or politics in general. However, your life was nevertheless impacted by 9/11.

Thanks in part to 9/11, your government became more corrupt and authoritarian. There was a major increase in surveillance, as your privacy was sacrificed on the altar of militarism. The rich became richer, while things got tougher for everyone else.

Just six years later, Bush crashed the economy. Technically, a housing bubble contributed to a subprime mortgage crisis of 2007-2008. Combined with Bush’s tax cuts for the rich, the dam broke, and the resulting mess was dubbed the Great Recession.

To many, it seemed ominously similar to the Great Depression.

In some respects, it was worse. After all, the Great Depression ended, though only after pResident Franklin D. Roosevelt switched the country to a war economy. (Adolf Hitler miraculously rescued Germany’s economy in peacetime.) After World War II ended, Americans were wallowing in wealth, even if most of it went to the war merchants.

However, the Great Recession arguably never really ended. There may have been occasional bright spots as the economy appeared to recover here or there, but the government, corporate sector and Jews always find a way to beat the people back down.

One of the foremost symbols of Bush’s reign of terror is the national debt. Before Bush took office, we had a budget surplus. Under Bush, that surplus was vaporized, and the national debt began growing at the rate of roughly one trillion dollars a year. By the end of 2020, the national debt was over $27 trillion.

Whenever you’re confused by politics, from the media to friends’ gossip, there’s a really handy guide that an astonishing number of people don’t appear to appreciate—reality.

The fact that the U.S. went from a budget surplus to a national debt of over $27 trillion in two decades is a pretty good clue that something isn’t working. Another symbol of where the country is heading is homelessness.

The modern era of homelessness is said to have its roots in the 1980’s, when it was shaped by a lethal mixture of gentrification (a media whores’ term for racism), deinstitutionalization of the mentally ill (thanks largely to pResident Ronald Reagan), high unemployment, a lack of affordable housing, deep budget cuts to social service agencies and the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) and the emergence of HIV/AIDS.

Based on my interpretation of reality, homelessness has increased dramatically.

As 2020 approached, the homeless mobs roaming Seattle’s University District were almost apocalyptic. Suddenly, they disappeared, apparently rounded up by the police and relocated.

But there are still plenty of tent cities scattered around Seattle, and the homeless population has exploded under our latest disaster, the coronavirus lockdown.

In terms of its impact on U.S. citizens, the lockdown could be worse than 9/11 and George Bush’s Big Bubble episode combined.

There’ no point going into the details, because you’re experiencing them every day.

Unless, of course, you’re still living at home, and your family is somehow weathering the storm. But if you’re an average twenty-year-old looking for a job or a college education, good luck. Things were much better when I was twenty (1975). Then again, I was in the Navy when I was twenty, which kind of sucked. But after I regained my freedom, life was a fantasy compared to what I see all around me today.

So, if you turned twenty in 2020, then your life has been shaped by at least three major disasters—9/11, Great Depression II and the coronavirus lockdown.

What do they have in common?

Well, all three are very conspiratorial, and all three were likely orchestrated by Jews.

As Jews continue to consolidate their power, we can expect similar disasters to increase in both frequency and severity. And there’s little hope that Americans will ever fight back. They’re too brainwashed, too divided, too cowardly, too overwhelmed with life. A growing number are too homeless to fight back.

Ironically, our best hope may be China. China may not be a moral beacon, but it probably isn’t as evil as you think, either. And it is giving the U.S. some steep competition.

Please check out my website China vs The Jews @