Tag Archives: COVID-19

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Speak the Truth or Kiss it All Goodbye

4,489 words

Blacks have now presented us with a choice: either we speak the truth about racial differences, or we get on our knees and watch as they burn our civilization down.

The riots “protesting” the death of George Floyd have now been raging for days. So far, there are seventeen confirmed deaths, countless assaults, businesses burned and looted, Read more …

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Blacks Are America’s Gods

1,184 words

Riots in America continue to blaze. Hundreds of stores have been looted and gutted. Police stations, city halls, and museums have been put to the torch. Monuments to the historic American people have been vandalized and torn down. Dozens of cities have been affected and the chaos is apparent in every riot clip. Read more …

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The European Soul in the Age of Tumult

Jean Auguste Dominique Ingres, Dream of Ossian, 1813.

1,437 words

The first rocket in over a decade has blasted off from US soil, bound for stars, aiming to dock with the International Space Station. Yet the country it leaves behind is set aflame, riven by racial strife in some of the most widespread unrest in recent memory. The world emerges from months of stasis and pseudo-imprisonment, facing an uncertain political and economic future in the wake of the coronavirus. In 1992, Francis Fukuyama predicted the end of history Read more …

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Alain de Benoist on France’s Response to the Coronavirus

Alain de Benoist

888 words

Translated by Greg Johnson

Now that things seem to be on the mend, can we say that the government, even if manifestly taken aback, has done too much, too little, or just enough in the face of the epidemic?

There is no other word for it: the reaction of the authorities to Covid-19 has been truly calamitous. Five months after the start of the epidemic, we still have not reached the screening capacity that we should have had when the first deaths appeared. Read more …

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The Coronavirus Didn’t End Globalism, it Ended the American Era

USS Saratoga, 1843

1,869 words

If there is one crisis that shows national populism and race realism were needed, this should have been it.

The coronavirus emerged from strange, disgusting foreign folkways. (Even Bill Maher is with me on wet markets.) Economic globalization allowed the virus’s spread. Read more …

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You Keep Using That Word

Richard Parkes Bonington, Riva degli Schiavoni, 1826.

1,320 words

Quarantine, quarantine, quarantine.

The Internet™ loves talking about the “quarantine.” It was one of the most popular terms used on Google during the month of March in the United States, a search for the term on Twitter returns millions of unfunny shitposts, Read more …

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Liberty & Justice for All:
The Case for Canine Suffrage

1,442 words

I think that dogs should be allowed to vote.

In America’s courageous fight for universal suffrage, the franchise has been extended to all those we believe are stakeholders in our nation’s future. Read more …

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Greg Johnson Debates the Truth About Coronavirus

108 words

On Tuesday, April 28, Greg Johnson will debate the truth about coronavirus on two separate livestreams.

Debate #1:

At 10am EST, Greg Johnson debated Andrew Anglin of The Daily Stormer. Tiina Wiik was the moderator.

To listen in a player, click here. To download the mp3, right-click here and choose “save link as” or “save target as.” Read more …

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Ecofascism Resurgent

4,631 words

While mankind suffers through the worst global crisis in recent memory, the rest of the world appears to be benefiting from our discomfiture.

The quarantines, travel bans, and economic stagnation brought about by COVID-19 have had a number of unintended consequences for the natural environment: improvements in air quality resulting from the reduction of major pollutants such as nitrous oxide and greenhouse gases; cleaner waterways (most famously the canals of Venice); and the return of wildlife to humanized landscapes. Read more …

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Love in the Time of Coronavirus

Carl Spitzweg, Der Bücherwurm, 1850.

864 words

I have to admit it. I love the restrictions and hope they continue indefinitely. Social distancing works for me. There is something vulgar about shaking hands and the incessant hugging that seems to be de rigueur these days. Bowing and the Roman salute are much more civilized methods of greeting.

Since the quarantine, society seems to be much more polite and thoughtful. People are more serious, and America has not been a serious country since about 1962. Read more …

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Dispatches from the War on Corona

3,789 words

In March 2020, the world declared war on COVID-19.

The use of martial rhetoric with reference to peacetime political conflicts — the War on Drugs, the War on Poverty, the domestic arena of the War on Terror — has a long and dubious history in American politics. The appeal is obvious. Warlike language depicts every conflict as a life-or-death struggle, encourages mass mobilization, justifies significant intrusion into people’s lives, and provides a pretext for novel (and possibly illegal) political solutions. Read more …

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They Don’t Want This to End

2,950 words

If any further proof were needed that our “experts” and “leaders” know nothing, the coronavirus crisis provides an abundance of it. While the media and certain public figures keep ladling on the doom and gloom with a trowel, projecting many more months of death and economic shutdown, all signs indicate that death and hospitalization rates in the US may have peaked and are now declining. Read more …

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Mask of the Red Chinese Death!

913 words

Three weeks ago, soon after the first “shelter in place” orders were being handed down by governors throughout the nation, I made a decision to start wearing some kind of “mask” when in public or around others. Read more …

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The Silver Lining in the Apocalypse Museum

Albrecht Dürer, The Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse, 1497-98.

1,541 words

Albrecht Dürer died on April 6th, 1528. He was a highly influential painter and artist of the German Renaissance. Dürer was one of the first major artists to produce high-quality woodcuts and engravings that eventually spread throughout Europe, influencing future generations in various mediums and styles. While I grew up seeing Dürer’s artwork on many of my favorite heavy metal albums, I never knew his name until I went with an ex-girlfriend to a Christmas market in Vienna last December. Discovering his woodcuts was the highlight of the day and it taught me to find the silver lining in the most challenging of times, including the current COVID-19 pandemic.  Read more …

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Of Baskets & Bears

982 words

It is often said that we do not know ourselves until we are faced with a crisis. The present crisis wrapped up in the Chinese coronavirus has, unsurprisingly, even further laid bare the agenda of the egalitarian regime. Read more …

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Cliff Martinez’s Contagion: Original Soundtrack

1,661 words

There is a new infectious disease sweeping the planet, and those it doesn’t infect or kill, it locks behind closed doors. Modern man can’t sit still for longer than five seconds, so while we hide from the impacts of a lethal virus, we pass the time by watching movies about the impacts of a lethal virus. Torrenting numbers for Scott Z. Burns’ Steven Soderbergh-directed 2011 thriller Contagion are through the roof, Read more …

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A Time to Smell the Roses

1,067 words

I have lived in this middle-class, predominantly white, aging metropolitan subdivision for nearly 15 years. Despite the palpable demographic changes in the local community, I feel safe and comfortable here. Read more …

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The Plowman in the Library

Hans Holbein the Younger, The Plowman from Dance of Death, 1524-26.

1,697 words

I’ve spent the last 21 days in quarantine. To be honest, staying inside these last three weeks has been relatively easy for me. After all, I spent most of my time in college by myself reading books in the university library. Looking back at my experience in college, I think my real education came not from the lectures or assigned readings, but from the books I decided to read on my own out of interest and curiosity. One such book was a prose version of Piers Plowman, the 14th-century poem attributed to William Langland. In many ways, the themes of this poem reflect both my times in college and the last three weeks spent inside my home during the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic. Read more …

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Nine Inch Nails’ Ghosts V & VI: Together & Locusts

2,385 words

Nine Inch Nails released the albums Ghosts V: Together and Ghosts VI: Locusts simultaneously on March 26th, 2020 with a whopping price tag of free. Trent Reznor, the group’s central creative member, announced the surprise records with a Tweet: “Anyone out there?” Read more …

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Don’t Just Do Something, Sit There!

4,910 words

“All of humanity’s problems stem from man’s inability to sit quietly in a room alone.” — Pascal, Pensées 139

“Be still, and know that I am God.” — Psalm 46:10 Read more …

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The Purgative Fantasy

Albertus Pictor, Death Playing Chess, 1480-90.

2,823 words

There is something sinister in the springtime this year. Rather than a serving as a yearly reminder of rebirth and natural beauty, the blooming trees and emergent grasses wear the face of some ancient enemy, awoken from its long slumber. The spreading pestilence makes one long for the dormancy and stasis of winter.

This atmosphere of dread has infected every dimension of our lives. Read more …

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La Peste

2,560 words

“But what does it mean, the plague? It’s life, that’s all.”
–  Albert Camus, The Plague (1947)

The Coronavirus pandemic has rather put me in mind of Albert Camus’s classic allegorical book about the pestilence that struck the “ugly and smug little port town” of his native Oran in the 1940s. The plague is a metaphor that Camus rather unsubtly intended to represent the growth of National Socialism Read more …

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The Gift of Corona

2,331 wordsShuttered windows.

I arrived at the gym the other night at 7:50 p.m. only to be told: “By the way, we’re closing in ten minutes.” The governor had ordered all gyms to close at 8:00 that night and to remain closed until further notice. I was the last guy to hear, apparently. This was the climax in a series of events that led to my finally recognizing the gift of Corona.

I had been in a state of denial for a couple of weeks. I am still not convinced that the whole thing isn’t being massively overblown (as I argued here.) Read more …

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Sympathy for the Dragon

1,107 words

People want someone to blame for the coronavirus outbreak. The obvious culprit is China. It originated in China, China tried to cover up the outbreak for weeks, and the communist state has not been open with what it knows about the virus.

But liberals don’t want to blame China. They want to blame Donald Trump. Surprisingly, many on our side share this view. Read more …

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Zagreb Scandza Forum Postponed

The Plague on the Stairs, Theodor Kittelsen, 1896.

530 words

It is not without a certain excitement that I realize that current events, horrible as they may be, will force many of our contemporaries to reevaluate their blind faith in the Liberal world-view. This isn’t business as usual — and the naive need a wake-up call. But these events also interfere with our own plans.

Considering the trajectory of the COVID-19 pandemic and related travel restrictions, we are forced to postpone the Zagreb Scandza Forum until later this year. Read more …

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The Relevance of the Revelator:
Sheltering in Place with Brother Stair

2,807 words

“It shall come to pass, saith God, throughout all the world there will be chaos, there will be floods, and famines, and earthquakes, and fires, and plagues on every side, even before [March 2001] is past.” (Brother Stair, 2001 Prophecy) [1] Read more …

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Open Borders Caused the COVID-19 Pandemic

2,723 words

Coronavirus, or COVID-19, the virus which originated in China, has now swept the globe. People are sick, many have died, there is widespread panic, entire nations have been shut down, and daily life has been disrupted virtually everywhere at this point. Read more …

Posted in North American New Right | Also tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 13 Responses
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Jim Acosta’s News Flash

1,309 words

After President Trump’s speech on Friday, Jim Acosta, the “poisonous moron” as Tucker Carlson calls him, announced it xenophobic for President Trump to state that COVID-19 came from China. Read more …

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The Lion, the Elf, & the Quarantine

Turku Castle, Finland.

Turku Castle, Finland

1,449 words

When King Gustav Adolf II of Sweden visited Turku Castle in 1614, a fire broke out around the complex, destroying one of the area’s oldest medieval sites. Left in ruins, the abandoned castle would become the setting of Zachris Topelius’s novel The Tomten of Åbo Castle Read more …

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Is Coronavirus the Wrath of God?

John Martin, The Great Day of His Wrath, 1853.

2,901 words

The epidemic began in Australia and spread from there to other countries.

I am referring to the panic buying of toilet paper. Read more …

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