Wednesday, August 23, 2017


    The US Conference of Catholic Bishops today announced the inauguration of a new ad hoc committee to address the growing racial tensions across America. The committee was formed largely in response to Charlottesville, but is also part of the Bishop's overall plan to combat popular radicalization, especially of young men. The USCCB has already moved to bring up the radicalization issue at the 2018 International Synod.

     Bishop Murray of Youngstown, Ohio was elected committee chairman. He represents a region where extremism is near epidemic proportions.

     "Through Christ's example of love and mercy, we are called to be a better people than what we have witnessed over the past weeks and months as a nation." Murray said, "In recent years our divisions have worsened. Hatred is more evident and becoming more mainstream...our ability to face our problems together, with a common aim, has waned."

    Bishop Murray stated that the problem is so serious that the Committee's main goal will be to form coalitions with other religious and social organizations to fight the scourge. One of his first priorities is to set up a national interdenominational summit of ecclesiastical leaders.

      Houston's Cardinal DiNardo, head of the USCCB, added that the need to fight extremism is an urgent social problem.

       "Recent events have exposed the extent to which the sin of racism continues to inflict upon our nation. Marches by hate-groups such as the KKK and Neo-Nazis are outrageous to the sensible mind and an affront to human dignity."

        None of these Christian sentiments set well with the Red Pill Cult blog Return of Kings. Some Canadian calling himself Eusebius Erasmus today advocated infiltration of the Church by Alphas well-versed in Game and PUA tactics. Stating that the priesthood is full of "weak, cuckolded Beta-males" Erasmus recommends that those who've tired of "hedonistic game" would make good candidates for the priesthood instead.

        Another writer for Return of Kings, one Jimbo Jones, wrote yesterday a defense of the now de facto defunct site, The Daily Stormer. Jones compared the almost universal Internet ban against The Daily Stormer to anti-Jewish Nazi purges like Kristalnacht.

           "The entire Silicon Valley Empire organized a coordinated effort to bar a specific human being from expressing his opinions to the world at large." Jones opines. Actually this is a wholly wrong statement. First, these businesses were responding to consumer pressure; and secondly Andrew Anglin violated terms of use policies on multiple occasions. These writers who try to frame this controversy as a 'free speech' issue overlook the fact that Anglin is currently being sued for organizing a harassment campaign against a Jewish family. He also incited trolls to harass a woman disfigured in an acid attack; he's also doxxed opponents. Though his site used to carry a disclaimer against violence, at least 14 murders have been connected to known readers of his. It's not what Anglin said, but what he did, that got him banned from the Internet mainstream.

          So who is behaving more like Christians? The USCCB or Return of Kings? As Christ said, "By their fruits you shall know them."


1 comment:

  1. I'm pleased to hear the US Conference of Catholic Bishops is preparing to address this. Grateful to for the Southern Baptists and their resolution against the more extreme elements of the Alt right, too. Some pastors have begun to see the problem,so that is also encouraging. There are Christian laymen in the trenches right now doing everything they can to push away the radicalization of (mostly) young men. We've lost far too many men already to gang violence and assorted foolishness.

    Some of those red pills believe churchians, women, all hate men, but that isn't true at all. What many of us hate is seeing so many of them eventually wind up dead or in prison.