Sunday, October 07, 2012

Generation War.

We like to joke about the French as being "cheese-eating surrender monkeys."

We comment on car-b-ques and the taking over of the streets by muslims at prayer on fridays and the no-go zones in the banlieues.

What doesn't seem to get much comment is what response should there be to these actions?

We have a couple of ossified generations of former radicals enculturating our youth via the media and education organs of State, and politicians who are terrified to upset the prevailing atmosphere of moral cowardice.

This is not just in Australia or France. This is endemic throughout the Western world.

The recent riots in Sydney are not the exception, they have become the norm.

Here in Melbournistan, for example, I have attended BDS demos with Colonel Neville, and on one occasion he was hit from behind. When he spoke with the police he was told that he was inciting the reaction and if he had a complaint he could head down the street to the police station.

On another occasion, when the Occupy Melbourne idiocy began, we were warned from going too near the City Square because they occupods wouldn't like my tshirt.

The police followed us around that day.

I guess a couple of white, middle-aged citizens are more of a danger to society than the riffraff who are regularly fired up by extreme politicking from the leftward side of the debate.

So where does this leave us?

As the saying goes, "What we've got here is failure to communicate."

Those of us who do know our history, who do like to engage with more than the headlines, who watch the descent of our society into fear and mistrust and hidden anger, will not be surprised to see this:

The only question, apart from Vlad's, is what took so long?