You have 3 years to move to a place that has put your political theories to the test
Now that “race replacement” as an idiom has entered the wider discourse, might it not be time for “sortocracy” to have a similar impact?
In the responses to a recent LA Times article extolling the benefits of immigration on the environment we have comments like this one:
HadleyB at 3:17 PM March 15, 2013
The truly amazing thing is that the LA Times is rooting for the very people who never read their paper, never go to a bookstore, never go to operas, never listen to classical music, never watch ballet, never do mountain climbing, never go bicycling, hiking, camping, nothing.
They are rooting for people who will oust them and replace their rag with a bunch of flea market shoppers with article after article about the latest keensayanyera party with lots of big ads for 23 inch rims and boombox cars.
Their schools have collapsed under the Mexican/Asian/Africa burden. Fifty years ago CA schools were third from the top. Now they are third from the bottom. Their emergency rooms have been shuttering their doors for decades. Their pensions are non-existent. People are fleeing their state (including Mexicans in search of better benefits elsewhere and safety from Mexican gangs).
And yet they still keep doubling down. “Double or nothing, double or nothing!” Year after year, with all the social systems now in full cardiac arrest, their cry is still, “Double or nothing!”
And now this volley from Bill McKibben, an East Coast Puritan, for heaven’s sake. It’s so bad they can’t find a single Californian to pimp the wonderful benefits of race replacement and white expulsion.
What is the final event, I wonder, that will pry their heads up from their Holy Scripture of Multiculturalism?
jabowery at 09:04 AM March 16, 2013
You have 3 years to move to a place that has put your political theories to the test.
I’m wondering whether this is the right idiom to put in place or whether to go for it and try to get people using the word “sortocracy” as in “the big sort” It seems that people are so desperate to take some kind of action that the above “judgement” handed down, very publicly, might not be the better tactic for memetic virality.