Wednesday, January 7, 2015

Je Suis Charlie


  1. 1) support policies that result in close to zero native children

    2) turn to those countries that do not support those same policies to let in a bunch of third world "economic" migrants

    3) promote the denigration of domestic culture by promoting crude cultural leftists who get off on primitive "humour"

    4) have the group in 3 make fun of the culture of people in 2

    5) RESULT

    6) now pass laws increasing surveillance and domestic espionage and repression for the 90% of society that has nothing to do with either of those groups - so that they can enjoy soldiers on every corner

    No, we are NOT "Charlie";

    A bunch of crazy non-European (don't give an a*s where they were born) turbanheads are dead along with purile vulgarity obsessed leftists - were it not for the poor people at the Kosher store, this would be a 100% win-win

    1. “Je désapprouve ce que vous dites, mais je défendrai à la mort votre droit à le dire”)

      This quote has been doing the rounds lately, although apparently it is actually a misquote of Voltaire's (that great admirer of the Empress Catherine)..

      Personally, I think it needs deconstructing. Defending to the death someone else's right to be deliberately offensive is a tall order. When does free speech and the right to offend others become a calculated provocation? And I'm not necessarily talking about the French cartoonists.

      I wouldn't want to be defending to the death some of what you just said above, for example.

    2. But it looks as if the colleagues of the murdered cartoonists will be striking the perfect balance between the contending demands of the right of free speech in a democratic society and the need for a certain amount of restraint and respect of the sensitivities of others.

    3. Now that we've seen the C.H. cover, I'm not so sure it works, but the bottom line is: RIP the cartoonists. No-one deserves to die because of a drawing.


Bieganski the Blog exists to further explore the themes of the book Bieganski the Brute Polak Stereotype, Its Role in Polish-Jewish Relations and American Popular Culture.
These themes include the false and damaging stereotype of Poles as brutes who are uniquely hateful and responsible for atrocity, and this stereotype's use in distorting WW II history and all accounts of atrocity.
This blog welcomes comments from readers that address those themes. Off-topic and anti-Semitic posts are likely to be deleted.
Your comment is more likely to be posted if:
Your comment includes a real first and last name.
Your comment uses Standard English spelling, grammar, and punctuation.
Your comment uses I-statements rather than You-statements.
Your comment states a position based on facts, rather than on ad hominem material.
Your comment includes readily verifiable factual material, rather than speculation that veers wildly away from established facts.
T'he full meaning of your comment is clear to the comment moderator the first time he or she glances over it.
You comment is less likely to be posted if:
You do not include a first and last name.
Your comment is not in Standard English, with enough errors in spelling, punctuation and grammar to make the comment's meaning difficult to discern.
Your comment includes ad hominem statements, or You-statements.
You have previously posted, or attempted to post, in an inappropriate manner.
You keep repeating the same things over and over and over again.