Ranting About The Cult

This week, I seem to have a bit of an obsession with the Progressives. I think dealing with Civic Nationalists this week had me thinking about their spiritual masters more than usual. I’m also working on another project that has me thinking about Lefty in a serious way. Regardless, this week’s show is heavy on the Cult of Modern Liberalism.

This week I have the usual variety of items in the now standard format. I’m getting better at hitting the exact mark on each section. That brings me joy. There is also a bonus track on Gab, where I talk a little about reparations. If you are not on Gab, you should be. Despite their flaws, they are the good guys fighting to keep the lamps from going out in the West.

For this week, Spreaker has the full show. YouTube has the four longer segments from the show. I am up on Google Play now, so the Android phone commies can take me along when out disrespecting the country. I am on iTunes, which means the Apple Nazis can listen to me on their Hitler phones.

This Week’s Show

Contents

  • 00:00: Opening
  • 02:00: Vegas (Link) (Link) (Link) (Link)
  • 12:00: The Uncertain Past (Link)
  • 22:00: Girls Science (Link) (Link) (Link)
  • 32:00: A Ramble About The Cult (Link)
  • 42:00: What Comes Next (Link)
  • 47:00: Press F For Respects (Link)
  • 52:00: Female Trouble (Link)
  • 57:00: Closing (Link)

Direct Download

The iTunes Page

Google Play Link

Gab Link

Full Show On Spreaker

Full Show On YouTube

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49 Comments on "Ranting About The Cult"

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Karl McHungus
Guest

re: where did Paddock get his money; it was reported he made millions in real estate. So go look up the records of all his transactions. Wasn’t done.

Glen Filthie
Guest

Don’t hold your breath. They are still trying to figure out when he checked in…

Dennis
Guest

I really enjoyed your video this week. I could rant about cults and factions forever. Cults have the best advertising to find their loyal followers. I love that you’re on iTunes and Google Play now.

Glen Filthie
Guest
I’m a rifleman. Back when my eyes were brighter, and my nerves were sure and steady I was one of the best marksmen around. I could beat most squaddies and the ERT snipers that used our range. Still can, occasionally. Could Oswald shoot a cheap milsurp rifle, with a bargain basement scope in a broken mount at a moving target with the precision of a Swiss watch and at speeds that make a semiauto rifle jealous? Maybe. I could win Lotto 649 too, and buy the Z blog out of pocket change and turn it over to the queers and… Read more »
Tim Newman
Guest
The engineers that design these buildings design them for catastrophes like that. I’m an engineer who has been involved in the design of buildings (and power stations and oil installation). Passenger planes slamming into them full of fuel were never considered. I watched the towers collapse on TV in a room full of civil engineers, we were all amazed. Then the Popular Mechanics (I think) documentary came out, we gathered around to watch it, and understood it fully. Short version: jet fuel burning will weaken steel so that it fails catastrophically. The two towers collapsed differently, but both made perfect… Read more »
Alzaebo
Guest

The question was never about degrees of temperature.

The question is who knew what- the degree of plausible deniability.

Never, ever look up ‘Venice Flying Circus’- any and every pageview will be loaded with malware, blockage, big chunks of the page missing or fuzzed.

Alzaebo
Guest
Sorry, trying not to blather as usual. VFC is Mideastern Agency stringers training as pilots in Jeb’s Florida, ostensibly as drug pilots for Pappy’s Afghan opium operation. Those ‘pilots’ had their own agenda, one hatched in Hamburg and funded by Prince Bandar. Son Marvin happened to be the WTC building manager for new owner Silverstein. Saddam, bin Laden, his uncle Mullah Omar (Pakistan’s puppet), Ayatollah Khomeini (British-Indian, not Persian), Noriega, Mexico’s Salinas- all of these were Bush-Agency stringers. I have to laugh when Zman claims there is no Deep State. This is Empire business, an economy above borders. Like dark… Read more »
Member

Yup, even Building 7.

A.T. Tapman
Member

I have a copy of the book published by the engineers who reviewed the event. The high strength low alloy steel elements, of which the towers were constructed, began to sag around 850 degrees F, jet fuel, kerosene, can easily achieve these temperatures. The failure was described as a “pancake” failure, I could go on for quite some time, but I don’t like to type. In my professional opinion the towers were destroyed by fires caused by burning fuel. There is no mystery here, everything that happened is easily explained.

A.T.Tapman P.E.

A B
Guest

I (and thousands of others) watched a warehouse fire under a continuous span steel girder bridge. The girders sagged twenty feet due to heat-induced weakening and expansion.

The “controlled demolition”, “freefall speed” people are full of shit at best, nuts or propagandists otherwise.

End of story.

Coyote
Guest

Bldg 7: freefall, no fire. No plane. Lots of real engineers think differently than you.

Nuck Figgeers
Guest
Bullshit. Those “real engineers” are talking out their ass. Remember, this was built in NYC in the most corrupt era since Tammany Hall. The engineering specs on the blues and vetted by inspectors was, I ASSURE you, not the material or standards used in actual construction. I worked for the city for years as an inspector in the 90’s, and I got my structural engineering degree while interning for the company that handled the investigation of the KC Crown Center collapse (where using a lower grade steel bolt and one a third of an inch off to save money, or… Read more »
Glenfilthie
Guest
Well, that’s not the story I have, or thefirefighters that responded on 911. Suffice it to say I have to question your credentials and/or your competence. Had the steel sagged as our leaders said it did – the top floors would have leaned over and toppled, not come straight down. Think about it – only one section of the structure was exposed to the heat. But that is physics – full of icky math and stuff. It’s better to believe what we’re told. Handle it like the JFK assassination: bullets can travel in circles too! Pull my other finger fellas… Read more »
Karl McHungus
Guest

A sniper with a civil engineering degree, now that is impressive. At least you do believe that heat melts steel. One detail you may be unaware of — unimportant as it is – would be the actual design of the building. I can tell by your comment, you think the steel frame is on the outside of the building. Once you sober up, have someone read up on the actual design of the twin towers.

Glenfilthie
Guest
Gun club duffer, currently in possession of 19 rifles and pistols with a few un-prestigious trophies and medals for proficient use of same. (But still a more distinguished marksman than Oswald was). Ex – iron worker, now a supplier of precision bolting and torquing tools to the industry. Technical secondary education with a rudimentary understanding of vectors and physics. When I cut structural steel I needed an oxy-acetylene torch that carefully blended oxygen and acetylene at high pressure to attain cutting temps. Who knew you could use liquid kerosene instead? Do you know what a vector is, Karl? Sure –… Read more »
A.T. Tapman
Member

Glen, Oxygen does the cutting, acetylene is only required to bring the steel up to kindling temperature, when kindling temp is achieved, the acetylene may be turned off and the cut will continue. The oxygen causes the steel to combust. Try it, works every time.

Nuck Figgeers
Guest
I grew up on a Nebraska farm, and was running an oxy/acet rig at 12, both flux welding and cutting up scrap. Acet is expensive, my dad was a farmer AND vo-ag welding teacher who was parsimonious with his acetylene. He always said the mark of a good cutting-torch runner was whether they were steady enough to drop the acet from their mix after the burn began. You obviously know what you’re talking about. With a clean tip, I can go through four inches of one inch steel in less than 20 seconds. We used to have contests in 4-H… Read more »
Karl McHungus
Guest

Glenfilthie, did you or did you not know that the twin towers supporting steel frame was in the central core of the building? Yes, or no is all you need to say. Try not to lie..

Nuck Figgeers
Guest
“Pancaking” is a well-established phenomena in buildings of that nature. All it took were a few of the vertical supports (the ones remaining not fractured on the floors from the initial impacts) getting hot enough to bend. You assholes are, I sometimes wonder, perhaps shills to deflect/make crazy upon the very REAL questionable aspects of this event- Israeli involvement for one; stock sales, etc.- by making us appear nuts. It’s a well-established tactic. FACT: there were planes flown into the towers. Fact: the towers collapsed as a result of this; NOT “controlled demo”. No further evidence of this is necessary… Read more »
Nuck Figgeers
Guest

Jeeesus. Ever used a blast furnace? I stood and watched, and we could see molten steel being blown out the impact exit side after thirty minutes of flame, suction, and oxidization. Did the kikes want this to happen and maybe facilitate it? Yes. Was there “controlled demo”? NO. Don’t be a retard.

Karl McHungus
Guest

“a wife in Vegas is like going to China with a sack of rice” fantastic

Man, Dino had a damn fine voice. So sad about losing his son; took all the life out of him. There was this project back in the 80’s where they paired old time greats with modern singers. Bono was paired with Sinatra; the results (for Bono) were not pretty. Guy basically can’t really sing so much as shout in a musical way.

Tim Newman
Guest

Yes, Brits are weird. I left the UK 14 years ago having been born and raised there to British parents, and when I go back, I find them weird. That said, people probably think I’m weird too.

Karl McHungus
Guest

And everyone is sitting on the exact same stool in the exact same pub, as the last time you visited 🙂 That’s been my experience there…

Member

Norm!

Karl McHungus
Guest

Am shocked at not getting your Cheers reference sooner!?

YIH
Guest

I already saw the Faber article. I’m surprised Bodymore, Murderland hasn’t been renamed Zimbabwe 😉
https://www.rt.com/usa/406516-baltimore-hits-record-homicides/
”The Baltimore Police Department has announced the deaths of three men shot in two separate incidents, pushing the city’s homicide count to 278 so far this year ‒ ahead of New York in terms of total murders, and Chicago in murders per capita.”
Stay safe friend!

Ganderson
Guest

Håkan is a boys’ name

CaptDMO
Guest

So is “Pat”!

JAFO
Guest

is there any way you could stop swallowing spit and smacking your lips directly into the microphone

Karl McHungus
Guest

Is that some kind of gay code? Guess colored hankies in the back pocket is passe..

Member
One of my great film disappointments was showing Soylent Green to my sons. At the end Charlton Heston is being chased around the Soylent Green plant by hundreds of plant employees and security and all of a sudden I think, gee hasn’t just one of those guys told his wife what he does for a living? Made the whole movie absurd for me from then on. On the other hand, large scale conspiracies can and do occur, but not because of any plan of genius, but because a large number of like minded people cooperate in working toward a common… Read more »
Alzaebo
Guest

Weren’t the plant employees convict labor?

So he tells his wife. Then what? What can she do?

Also, I think I’d pick gas, and put it on pay-per-view.

Karl McHungus
Guest

It’s worse than that. It takes something like 10lbs of food to produce 1lb of tissue. So a society eating soylent green would starve out immediately.

But don’t let that put you off the movie. Otherwise how could you enjoy things like The Matrix (humans as batteries, as if they are net energy producers).

Alzaebo
Guest

I was just touchy cuz man, did I fall in love with the furniture!

Joey Junger
Guest
“My muslim friend said to me that ‘You in the West do not understand us.’ ‘I agree,’ I replied. We in the West see things from a two eyebrow perspective.'” -Dave Attell (not the edgiest joke, but a rebuttal to your statement @ around 45:00 that comedians won’t touch Mohammedans). Good podcast, but I’m surprised you hadn’t heard of Michel Foucault (pronounced pretty much like “Michelle” “Foo-Coe”). His “bio-politics” BS is the reason every black intellectual says “Black bodies” rather than “black people.” His whole thing was that Utopian thinker Jeremy Bentham’s panopticon could be used as a metaphor (and… Read more »
Bunny
Guest

He probably also knows Sartre said “Hell is other people.” He just doesn’t want to seem like an egghead.

Joey Junger
Guest

Both Sartre and Foucault were miserable degenerates whose primary goal (if they were to be honest) was to make others share their misery.

CaptDMO
Guest

“Civic Nationalists”?
What is that even supposed to mean?

Karl McHungus
Guest

They drive Hondas.

Member
RE: Progs There is a wonderful parallel between the Pubbies and the Donkeys. Both parties have a base. This base is used to support the uniparty aims of the party professionals, while attempting to keep the base in line. The difference is the pubbie party base is comprised generally of normal people, while the donkey base is almost entirely weirdo. Here’s the donkey version of the story: https://theintercept.com/2017/10/20/democratic-party-drama-puts-deputy-chair-keith-ellison-in-a-tough-spot/ An interesting exercise for the https://anepigone.blogspot.com is to figure out how many normals there are (the pubbie base) in comparison to the weirdo population, the donkey base. I used to think years… Read more »
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