Robert Bowers, if nothing else, was the large dose of truth serum that this spiritually recovering country so desperately needed.
Not because he killed a small number of Jews, but because we have learned that the deaths of Jews are not those of mere mortals, but the slaying of gods. The slaughter and the (correct) ideological conclusions that informed it are indeed important, but the reaction to this god-slaying clearly reveals the Jew dominated racial caste system in this country, and the level of control these brahman have over the hearts and minds of white people in America and the West in general. The irony of the reaction is that Robert Bowers’ “conspiracy theories” have been darkly vindicated.
“We’ve got to start putting ourselves in the shoes of other people. We’ve got to start thinking about the consequences that others suffer. And if we have been spared those by the grace of God, let us be appreciative, let us count our blessings, and let us reach out to those who have less. Let’s stop putting up walls around ourselves and not understanding the plight, the trouble, and the problems of others. It is not right. And the Lord doesn’t want it, and our people at their hearts want to reach out to others. Look at what they do in these storms they go and they rescue people they don’t know. They put them in their homes. They feed them. That’s America. Not all this garbage and this division and yelling and screaming and hatred on all sides.” St. John Kasich 15:22-26
Over these last few days I’ve had trouble understanding the theological implications of the “migrant” caravan crisis. Here is my dilemma.
Just in case you faggots didn’t know and aren’t aware, the (presumably) next President of the U.S., Christian white nationalist Kris Kobach, has just won the GOP KS primary for governor against the current Establishment and sitting governor Jeff Colyer.