Category: Environmentalism & Global Warming

MR Radio: Frosty Wooldridge talks to DanielS and GW


On the radio page now, the first of our planned conversations with the entertaining, authoritative and hugely passionate author and campaigner on global population, immigration, and quality of life, Frosty Wooldridge.  As an inveterate traveller who has observed humanity in all its diversity at first hand, and as a politically-aware white American, Frosty talks as much sense as you will hear from anyone who has made it on to the mainstream radio show circuit.

            Frosty weighs-in on Obama’s Executive Amnesty


Posted by Guessedworker on Thursday, November 27, 2014 at 10:57 AM in Environmentalism & Global WarmingGlobalisationImmigrationImmigration and PoliticsMR Radio
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Implications of Executive Amnesty


Posted by DanielS on Saturday, November 22, 2014 at 11:20 PM in Anti-racism and white genocideAwakeningsCrusade against Discrimination in BritainDemographicsEconomics & FinanceEnvironmentalism & Global WarmingGenetics & Human Bio-DiversityGlobalisationHealthHistoryImmigrationImmigration and PoliticsLiberalism & the LeftMarxism & Culture WarRace realismSocial liberalismSocial SciencesWhite Genocide ProjectWorld Affairs
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“Wise men see outlines and therefore they draw them”

                “Wise men see outlines and therefore they draw them”

  D: Don’t be silly. I can’t draw a conversation. I mean things.

  F: Yes—I was trying to find out just what you meant. Do you mean “Why do we give things outlines when we draw them?” or do you mean that the things have out-lines whether we draw them or not?

  D: I don’t know, Daddy. You tell me. Which do I mean?

  F: I don’t know, my dear. There was a very angry artist once who scribbled all sorts of things down, and after he was dead they looked in his books and in one place they found he’d written “Wise men see outlines and therefore they draw them” but in another place he’d written “Mad men see outlines and therefore they draw them.”

  D: But which does he mean? I don’t understand.

  F: Well, William Blake—that was his name—was a great artist and a very angry man. And sometimes he rolled up his ideas into little spitballs so that he could throw them at people.

  D: But what was he mad about, Daddy?

  F: But what was he mad about? Oh, I see—you mean “angry.” We have to keep those two meanings of “mad” clear if we are going to talk about Blake. Because a lot of people thought he was mad—really mad—crazy. And that was one of the things he was mad-angry about. And then he was mad-angry, too, about some artists who painted pictures as though things didn’t have out-lines. He called them “the slobbering school.”

  D: He wasn’t very tolerant, was he, Daddy?

  F: Tolerant? Oh, God. Yes, I know—that’s what they drum into you at school. No, Blake was not very tolerant. He didn’t even think tolerance was a good thing. It was just more slobbering. He thought it blurred all the outlines and muddled everything—that it made all cats gray. So that nobody would be able to see anything clearly and sharply.

  D: Yes, Daddy.

  F: No, that’s not the answer. I mean “Yes, Daddy” is not the answer. All that says is that you don’t know what your opinion is—and you don’t give a damn what I say or what Blake says and that the school has so befuddled you with talk about tolerance that you can-not tell the difference between anything and anything else.



Posted by DanielS on Monday, September 1, 2014 at 10:19 PM in ActivismAnthropologyAnti-racism and white genocideArt & DesignBritish PoliticsConservatismCrusade against Discrimination in BritainDemographicsEnvironmentalism & Global WarmingEthnicity and Ethnic Genetic InterestsGenetics & Human Bio-DiversityGlobalisationImmigration and PoliticsLinguisticsMyth and modernityPsychology
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Gregory Bateson on Pathology - Context and Relation

“I don’t have to tell you about the tyranny of patterns - that is the rubric under which we meet. What you may not know is that you have to accept them.”                     
                                              - Gregory Bateson, Paradigmatic Conservatism.

“When you breach a holistic structure, and say, or do without saying, I’m only going to attend to this end of a relationship - I’m going to study the role of the doctor - role - r-o-l-e”..[or in our case, the role of Jews, one other race, or our own people] ..“now a role is a half-assed relationship, you know. It’s one end of a relationship. And you cannot study one end of a relationship and make any sense. What you will make is disaster.”

Grantchester, said to have world’s highest concentration of Nobel Prize winners, most of these presumably being current or retired academics from the nearby Cambridge.

“The healthy system, dreamed above, may be compared to an acrobat on a high wire. To maintain the ongoing truth of his basic premise (“I am on the wire”), he must be free to move from one position of instability to another; certain variables such as the position of his arms and the rate of movement of his arms, have great flexibility, which he uses to maintain the stability of other more fundamental and general characteristics. If his arms are fixed or paralyzed (isolated from communication), he must fall.

In this connection it is interesting to consider the ecology of our legal system. For obvious reasons, it is difficult to control by law those ethical and abstract principles upon which the social system depends. Indeed, historically, The United States was founded upon the premise of freedom of religion and freedom of thought - - the separation of Church and State being the classic example.

On the other hand, it is rather easy to write laws which will fix the more episodic and superficial details of human behavior. In other words, as our acrobat is progressively limited in his arm movement but is given free permission to fall off the wire.

Note, in passing, that the analogy of the acrobat can be apropos at a higher level. During the period when the acrobat is learning to move his arms in an appropriate way, it is necessary to have a safety net under him, i.e., precisely to give him freedom to fall off the wire. Freedom and flexibility in regard-to the most basic variables may be necessary during the process of learning and creating a new system by social change:

These parades of order and disorder the ecological analyst must weigh.

It is at least arguable that the trend of social change in the last one hundred years, especially in The USA, has been toward an inappropriate distribution of flexibility among variables of civilization. Those variables which should be flexible have been pegged, while those which should be comparatively steady, changing only slowly, have been cast loose.

Even so, the law is surely not the appropriate method for stabilizing the fundamental variables. This should be done by the process of education and character formation - those parts of our system which are currently and expectably undergoing maximum perturbation.” Steps, p.503


Posted by DanielS on Wednesday, August 20, 2014 at 05:42 PM in ActivismAnthropologyAnti-racism and white genocideConservatismEducationEnvironmentalism & Global WarmingEthnicity and Ethnic Genetic InterestsGenetics & Human Bio-DiversityGlobalisationWhite Nationalism
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A-Symmetry as Semiotic of European Evolutionary Advance


A-Symmetry as Semiotic of European Evolutionary Advance

Morphology is a branch of biology dealing with the study of the form and structure of organisms and their specific structural features.

While becoming the first geneticist to popularize Mendelism, William Bateson observed puzzlement in his colleagues over a strange morphological phenomenon in crustaceans.

His colleagues noted that some species of crabs have asymmetrical appendages, one being larger than the other, but when one of the pair was lost, another grew back in mirror image to the other. To this they were disposed to ask, how did the crab gain symmetry?

Through the extended analysis, Bateson hypothesized that his colleagues had been asking the wrong question. They should rather have been asking, “how did the crab lose asymmetry?”

It was in fact, in the course of this very investigation into the biological laws of symmetry that William Bateson first coined the term “genetics.”


And from this inquiry he established “Bateson’s rule”, which asserts that when an asymmetrical appendage is regrown after loss, the resulting limb will be symmetrical, in mirror image with the other limb.

The rule by itself is not of particular relevance to our concerns for European ontology and nationalism. However, steps taken in ecological and cybernetic analysis and arrival at Bateson’s rule of morphology do have significant implications, suggesting hypotheses for semiotics of ecological (and ontological) correction -  including of human ecology.



Posted by DanielS on Sunday, January 26, 2014 at 06:29 PM in ActivismAnthropologyAnti-racism and white genocideArt & DesignConservatismDemographicsEnvironmentalism & Global WarmingEthnicity and Ethnic Genetic InterestsGenetics & Human Bio-DiversityOrigin of ManSocial SciencesThe Ontology ProjectWhite Nationalism
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Wholesight and the Ontology of Frederick Parker-Rhodes

I came upon the work of Frederick Parker-Rhodes in my quest for the ideal computer language, which I have elsewhere on MR discussed in relation to Heidegger’s “as” structure and GW’s ontology project.  Recent work in theoretical physics has provided empirical validation to his “wildly eccentric” views—which managed to provide a priori derivations of the dimensionless scaling constants of physics from his ontology detailed in his book “The Theory of Indistinguishables”.  To be brief, there is his “combinatorial hierarchy” that derives from FRP’s attempt to find the underlying mathematical structure of what he called “wholesight”.

Below the fold is an excerpt from “Wholesight: The Spirit Quest” by Frederick Parker-Rodes…


Posted by James Bowery on Monday, February 4, 2013 at 01:08 AM in Art & DesignChristianityEconomics & FinanceEnvironmentalism & Global WarmingGlobal ElitismGlobalisationScience & TechnologySocial SciencesThe Ontology Project
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Damned dams and who is damning them

Dams and the hydroelectric power stations that accompany them are being destroyed under phony environmental concerns.

The process in part achieves rural depopulation and increases the cost of rural habitation so that only the rich can live beyond the cities and suburbs:

More: [be cautious with the rest of the website]

The uninhabited land will increasingly end up in the hands of bankers as governments owe them staggering amounts of debt that can’t be paid off as the bankers create debts out of nothing and the only money created by governments comprises of coins.

Cutting off a convenient source of electricity is another useful goal for the bankers as they can more easily disrupt the supply of fossil fuels used for generating electricity in a region, raising the cost of electricity or bringing the inhabitants to a grind if they protest too much against the banking system.

Follow the suggestions of for property rights activism, and also target the money masters:

Posted by R-news on Sunday, December 18, 2011 at 10:14 PM in ActivismDemographicsEnvironmentalism & Global WarmingWhite Communities & Micro-EconomiesWorld Affairs
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Money monkey business

Posted by Guessedworker on Sunday, November 7, 2010 at 05:24 AM in Environmentalism & Global Warming
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10:10 and the violence of the zealous

The following promotional film, made by British director Richard Curtis for the global warming activist group 10:10, has caused quite a furore.  It takes 1min 10sec to see why:

10:10 has withdrawn the film from circulation and striven mightily but unsuccessfully to prevent sceptics uploading it again to YouTube.  They also apologised for “missing the mark” with it.  The sceptics, of course, are delighted, having been handed a perfect propaganda piece.  Certainly, the film says everything about the vicious and hysterical destructiveness of the eco-left and nothing about climate scepticism.  But what interests me - exerts a fascination, really - is where this destructiveness comes from.  For we must assume that the kind of people who involve themselves in such extremism are the same kind that populate anti-racism, and the same kind of people who have availed themselves historically of opportunities for violence against dissent.  They were the servants of the late Inquisition and the witchburners in Puritan dress.  Violent zealotry is always with us.

The question is, are violent zealots born or made?  And if they are born, why?

Posted by Guessedworker on Saturday, October 2, 2010 at 08:26 AM in Environmentalism & Global Warming
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Nationalism and the environment

This post is a very ad hoc affair written, really, to raise a subject - one that is under-served here -  for discussion.

The reason I don’t spend a lot of time writing about the environment is because I’m not 100% sold on the notion that membership of a healthy and self-conscious organic society necessarily implies care for the land.  It never did, down all the years when the crises of our people and of our environment were nightmares of the imagination, and nothing more.

Of course, nobody has ever argued that pollution is good.  But 99.9% of us - our forefathers included - have been very keen indeed on material progress and deliverance from want.  In the words of John Gummer when he was John Major’s Environment Secretary, “We are rich because we pollute.”

It would, I suppose, be logical for environmentally negative tendencies to increase with hyper-individualism.  But received wisdom states that care for the environment strongly corresponds with times of economic growth, and capitalism, with all its individualist dynamics, is the great deliverer of growth.

So this picture is perhaps more mixed than it might at first glance appear to the romantic nationalist.  I think one has to be careful to avoid undue romanticism in thinking it through.  Irrespective of politics, everyone can agree that dirty old factories and power stations belching greenhouse gasses into the air and pumping filth into our rivers are undesirable.

That said, there is such a thing as a uniquely nationalist discussion on the environment.  It should chiefly consider issues of population size and carrying capacity ... and immigrant repatriation, I imagine.  Incidentally, in his definition of exceeded carrying capacity Frank Salter includes the lost values of privacy, access to open space,  and sustenance.  Maximising our genetic interests may, for a time, mean a focus on maximising proximate environmental interests rather than ultimate reproductive interests.

Another area for nationalist discussion should be sociobiological in character.  Which peoples can genuinely contribute to tackling global pollution?  Europeans are the most intellectually gifted and, therefore, creative of all great peoples, and these qualities are what are really needed.  We are also the most altruistic of peoples, and the most individualistic - meaning we do not live as in thrall as non-Westerners do to, in this context, regressive thought patterns such as tradition, social conformity, fatalism, and spirituality.

Alright, I’ll leave it there.  Comment is, as they say elsewhere without actually meaning it, free.

Posted by Guessedworker on Wednesday, December 3, 2008 at 07:40 PM in Environmentalism & Global Warming
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Global warming—some speculations.

In the book The Skeptical Environmentalist by Bjorn Lomborg, it was clear that one fabricated environmental disaster after another was irrelevant to the quality of life. One great concern was lower sperm counts—then couples will just have to have more sex for their intended results! Now the rage is organic foods, when the non-organic foods are far less toxic than the toxic filled plants that hunter-gatherers consumed. Plants try to protect themselves by using toxins, but the agricultural breeding programs made food products less toxic. (I have not seen any research where organic foods are anything but a fad.)

If I remember right, Lomborg did admit that global warming may be a real threat to the environment. The question is what are humans going to do about it? Advanced and backward societies alike burn fossil fuels, the assumed politically correct source of carbon dioxide that causes global warming. Many alarmists are stating now that it is even too late—that there is already so much carbon dioxide in the atmosphere that if we add little more, global warming would radically alter our environment anyway.

From my perspective, there are two obvious outcomes if global warming does change our climate and especially our ability to grow crops adequate for a world population far in excess of 6 billion people. First, as the crisis sets in, some activists will try to get humans to radically cut back on carbon dioxide emissions. Garrett Hardin’s “The Tragedy of the Commons” is a well-known human (and animal) behavioral pattern—if grazing lands are open to all cattle farmers, the land will be overgrazed until there is nothing left for the cattle to eat.


Posted by Matt Nuenke on Wednesday, July 4, 2007 at 10:21 AM in Environmentalism & Global Warming
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The emotional subject of white American resettlement out of the south-west has been featuring here pretty regularly of late.  James has posted some related material.  But most of the energy for this discussion is on the threads where the chief proponent of resettlement is GT, who you will recall also guest-blogged for us on black serial killers three weeks ago.

Now, the 5th April issue of Nature is carrying a feature that will greatly interest GT.  The headline, “Return of the dustbowl”, is alarmist and doesn’t really do credit to the seriousness of the research.  But here’s the straight from the shoulder payoff:-

The drought that spawned the great American Dust Bowl of the 1930s may become the new climatic norm for much of the southwestern United States and other subtropical regions of the world. In a report published today, researchers in the United States and Israel project an imminent increase in aridity in subtropical regions over the next century, which will affect several important agricultural regions.

The results indicate that growing drought in the southwest is a problem that is likely to affect agriculture. “This is something that is already under way. It’s not an end of the twenty-first century thing where we have the luxury to sit around and wait,” says Richard Seager, a climatologist with the Lamont Doherty Earth Observatory in New York, who led the 13-member research team ...

“This is a robust prediction that’s been backed by observation,” says Dennis Hartmann, a climatologist in the Department of Atmospheric Sciences at the University of Washington, Seattle. “It seems like a reasonable scenario for the future.”

The implications for such a drying are far-reaching. California, for instance, accounts for approximately 16% of all US agricultural exports. Seager suggests that North American farmers need to rethink certain agricultural practices, including adopting more water-efficient irrigation systems such as those being used in Israel.

And, where there are water shortages, there is also the potential for political conflict. “As Mark Twain wrote, ‘Whiskey is for drinking. Water is for fighting over’,” says Seager. Mexico depends on water originating from the Colorado River, he notes, whereas Iraq and Syria depend on the waters of the Euphrates, which originate in Turkey. Cross-border conflicts are likely to arise as these streams of water dry up.

It is not, therefore, at all unreasonable to posit, as GT does, that ethnic competition in the south-west will centre on water - and thus food - availability.  Watch for the early signs that others, who may not intend white Americans much good, understand both this and the need to secure the situation for themselves first.

Posted by Guessedworker on Tuesday, April 10, 2007 at 12:51 PM in Environmentalism & Global Warming
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Beer, skittles, global warming and the redemption of the West

Forced by the suspension of the blog to find some other source of intellectual diversion, and having re-thumbed my entire stock of Chronicles back copies, I hit the TV remote before Sunday lunch and, for my pains, saw (turn away NOW, if you of a squeamish nature) the big, bland face of David Bloody Cameron.

He was being interviewed by John Sopel for the BBC’s Politics Show.  They were fencing with one another about the political flavour of the moment, the Stern Report on climate change.

Now, I readily acknowledge that climate change is the only issue bigger than the survival of Western Man, and I don’t seek to belittle it in any way.  But it wasn’t Cameron’s fine intentions and general planetary high-mindedness that piqued my interest.  It was his repeated refusal to identify holiday air travel as a frivolity that - “if ‘the polluter pays’ is to mean anything” - must shoulder its share of the CO2 burden.  He wouldn’t, he informed Sopel, be the one who told the common man that he can’t have his sun ‘n sangria.

In so doing Cameron revealed himself to be too much of a politician ever to be much of an environmentalist.  He also demonstrated that his abiding concerns are specifically voter-related rather than UK industry-related (ie flightwise, outbound rather than inbound).  In the Opposition’s perfectly understandable struggle to get elected frivolity, it seems, is more important than profits and jobs.  That’s probably a correct strategy.  These days, the economy is not a strong electoral card for the Conservatives and the generality of employment in UK tourism is, anyway, very poorly paid and far too frequently filled by Poles and Filipinos.

So it’s beer and skittles all across the cloudscape to sunny Espagne, and CO2 be damned.  And if the on-line tabloids are a good judge of their own audience, young master Cameron and his pet tarantula are right.


Posted by Guessedworker on Tuesday, October 31, 2006 at 11:45 AM in Environmentalism & Global Warming
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A less sensationalist look at the Atlantic conveyor

In the December 1st issue of Nature magazine, Harry Bryden and colleagues at Britain’s National Oceanography Centre report that the Atlantic meridional circulation (also known as the thermohaline circulation (THC)—the density driven current that carries warm surface water northward and returns colder deep water southward—has slowed by 30 percent between 1957 and 2004.  The significance of this finding is difficult to assess in light of other recent observations.


Posted by jonjayray on Tuesday, December 6, 2005 at 12:51 AM in Environmentalism & Global Warming
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Convey or not, that is the question.

The Atlantic conveyor is perhaps being itself conveyed the way of all fish flesh and good red herring.

The North Atlantic’s natural heating system, which brings clement weather to western Europe, is showing signs of decline. Scientists report that warm Atlantic Ocean currents, which carry heat from the tropics to high latitudes, have substantially weakened over the past 50 years.

The article in Nature is here, and a longer paper is here (pdf),



Posted by Søren Renner on Monday, December 5, 2005 at 09:56 PM in Environmentalism & Global Warming
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The material conditions of a form of life

There is a television show about a planeload of people mysteriously stranded on a large island in the Pacific. When I watch it my enjoyment is hampered by a strange thing: I cannot stop wondering what they eat. How do they live? From whence do they eke their 2000 odd kcal apiece in food energy? No doubt an episode or two dealt with fish, or tubers, or something of the kind: but, no doubt as well, not in a believable way. Well, TV works by magic, so it’s OK, but there is a larger point.


Posted by Søren Renner on Wednesday, November 16, 2005 at 05:35 PM in Environmentalism & Global Warming
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Ecofascist fraud

Seeing another contributor to this blog has posted on this story, I thought I should put it in context

“The Independent” is a British Leftist newspaper (the only thing it is independent of is the truth) with some pretensions to being a “quality” paper.  They must however have been losing market-share lately because they have descended into scare stories that differ from what you read in the tabloids only in their being much longer.  Their last ecocatastrophe scare story so outraged the scientist that they were supposedly quoting that he vowed never to speak to them again.  See my post of Oct 1st.

The last story must have been good for circulation, however, because they have now come up with another story of the same ilk that leaves no stone unturned in seeking out ecological disasters.  Amusingly, one of the authors is an “Andrew Buncombe” (pronounced “bunkum”) so I suppose that is fair warning.


Posted by jonjayray on Sunday, October 2, 2005 at 10:39 PM in Environmentalism & Global Warming
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White nationalism is not enough.

You may remember the prophecies of ecological doom from the 1960s. Guess what?

We also need ecofascism.


Posted by Søren Renner on Sunday, October 2, 2005 at 11:39 AM in Environmentalism & Global Warming
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Blair goes all the way with the USA again

The following report shows that, in return for GWB saying that global warming is a problem, Blair has endorsed the American approach to it—research only.  No-one for many years has done as much as Blair has to draw the USA and the UK closer together.  As it was in ancient times, an intervening stretch of water has become more a highroad than a barrier

“Disputes over climate change will not be resolved by renegotiating the Kyoto treaty, said British Prime Minister Tony Blair. He said the only way to move ahead was to try to achieve a new international consensus that included the US along with China, India and other large emerging economies. He added that it would be right for China and India to be at future G8 summits, although he acknowledged that restructuring talks to accommodate other nations was difficult.  ‘What I hope at this summit is that we can set a different direction of travel that gives us the possibility—when Kyoto expires in 2012—(to) get an international consensus that will include America and include also China India and the big emerging countries,’ Blair said.


Posted by jonjayray on Friday, July 8, 2005 at 02:14 AM in Environmentalism & Global Warming
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