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Author Topic: Hey, niggers, welcome back to slavery!  (Read 2239 times)

ama

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  • Posts: 1191
Hey, niggers, welcome back to slavery!
« on: March 22, 2013, 11:04:39 AM »

Man muß nicht einmal genau hinsehen, um die brutale Wirklichkeit zu bemerken, die in den USA rollt: die Rückkehr in Sklavenhalterzeiten. Heute wird jeder zum Sklaven, unabhängig von der Herkunft, der Hautfarbe, des Alters oder des Geschlechts.

Die Sklaverei kommt nicht, sie ist schon da. Begriffe wie "Demokratie" oder das Abfeiern von "freien Wahlen" sind nur Tarnung. Die Machterhaltungsmechanismen funktionieren heute anders, die Fußfesseln der Leibeigenen sind anders  als zur Zeit von Harriet Beecher Stowe. Heute KÖNNEN die Menschen nicht mehr weglaufen, denn das ganze Land ist ein Sklavenlager. Ein Prozent der Bevölkerung ist in Gefängnissen, die zu einem nicht unwesentlichen Teil privat betrieben werden. Sklavenfarmen und Sklavenfabriken, die die Arbeiter eingesperrt halten und die von ihnen hergestellten Waren oder Dienstleistungen auf dem freien Markt verkaufen.

Der Markt ist frei, die Menschen sind es nicht.

Aber all das ficht die moderne Gesellschaft nicht an. Ebensowenig wie Onkel Toms reale Zeitgenossen fanden die Mitläufer und Maulaffen der braunen Nazis und die mediokren Mediokraten danach Grund zur Aufregung oder gar Kritik. Noch weniger werden sie Gelegenheit haben, wenn die Fesseln enger werden...

In der Süddeutschen Zeitung vom 21.3.2013 ist die Rede von einem Wechsel des Humors. In den Medien. Nur in den Medien? Nein. In einem einzigen kleinen Satz angehaucht die Wahrheit: "Gerade für die jüngere Generation ist Ironie allerdings eine Luxushaltung, die sich ihre Eltern und Großeltern noch leisten konnten.

http://www.sueddeutsche.de/medien/us-talker-jimmy-fallon-pionier-einer-neuen-haltung-1.1630544

[*QUOTE*]
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US-Talker Jimmy Fallon
Pionier einer neuen Haltung

Wärme statt kalte Distanz: Wenn Jay Leno im kommenden Jahr die "Tonight Show" an Jimmy Fallon abgibt, ist das mehr als eine US-Medienpersonalie. Die alte Ironie hat sich überlebt, Fallon wird eine Wende im Humor bringen - spürbar wohl auch im Rest der Welt.
[...]

Der 62-jährige Leno steht dagegen für das Diktat der Ironie, dem sich die amerikanischen Fernsehshows und Komiker während der vergangenen drei Jahrzehnte fast ausnahmslos beugten. Gerade für die jüngere Generation ist Ironie allerdings eine Luxushaltung, die sich ihre Eltern und Großeltern noch leisten konnten.
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[*/QUOTE*]

Reden wir über das Fernsehen!

Vergnügen, Lust, Zeitvertreib, Unterhaltung. Mehr ist nicht drin. Kritik ist verboten. die Schere im Kopf schon lange da. Nun kommt das Verbot der leisen Kritik. Auch Ironie ist verboten.

Was ist das für eine Welt, in der EIN Fernsehmoderator für mehr als den halben Planeten den Schnitt und den Winkel der Schere im Kopf vorgibt? Es ist die Welt der Sklaven.


Back on the Chain
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PRyDlVOE86U

[http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=L2XHYKWLGTg existiert nicht mehr. Ayu]

ADDED, 25th, June 2022:

An other song, but impressive pictures!

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=sxC04N23U3o
[*QUOTE*]
----------------------------------------------------
Berta, Berta
Jun 2, 2009
William Beck

No one has a monopoly on being oppressed.  This video shows African Americans and Chinese immigrant railroad workers.  This video gives just a hint, the aroma of the deep oppression by dominant culture in America.
----------------------------------------------------
[*/QUOTE*]


[Nicht mehr existente Video-URL ersetzt durch andere URL mit gleicher Musik, aber leider anderem Video. Ayu]
« Last Edit: June 25, 2022, 01:56:28 PM by ama »
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Kinderklinik Gelsenkirchen verstößt gegen die Leitlinien

Der Skandal in Gelsenkirchen
Hamer-Anhänger in der Kinderklinik
http://www.klinikskandal.com

http://www.reimbibel.de/GBV-Kinderklinik-Gelsenkirchen.htm
http://www.kinderklinik-gelsenkirchen-kritik.de

Ayumi

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Re: Hey, niggers, welcome back to slavery!
« Reply #1 on: June 28, 2019, 05:30:16 AM »

PUSH!
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Écrasez l'infâme!

Thymian

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  • Posts: 1966
Re: Hey, niggers, welcome back to slavery!
« Reply #2 on: June 29, 2019, 07:53:05 AM »

Thanks for the reminder, Ayumi. I think we should translate it since many of our readers are from the States.

ama schreef:

[*quote*]
Hey, niggers, welcome back to slavery!
" on: March 22, 2013, 11:04:39 AM "


You don't even have to look closely to notice the brutal reality rolling in the USA: the return to slave-owning times. Today, everyone becomes a slave, regardless of origin, skin color, age or sex.

Slavery does not come, it is already there. Terms like "democracy" or the celebration of "free elections" are only camouflage. The mechanisms for maintaining power function differently today, the shackles of the serfs are different than at the time of Harriet Beecher Stowe. Today the people CANNOT run away anymore, because the whole country is a slave camp. One percent of the population is in prisons that are operated privately to a considerable extent. Slave farms and slave factories, which keep the workers imprisoned and sell the goods or services they produce on the free market.

The market is free, the people are not.

But all this does not challenge modern society. Just like Uncle Tom's real contemporaries, the followers and mouth monkeys of the brown Nazis and the mediocratic Mediocrats did not find any reason for excitement or even criticism afterwards. They will have even less opportunity when the fetters become tighter...

The Süddeutsche Zeitung of 21.3.2013 speaks of a change of humour. In the media. Only in the media? No. The truth is softly breathed in a single small sentence: "Irony is a luxury attitude, especially for the younger generation, which their parents and grandparents could still afford.

http://www.sueddeutsche.de/medien/us-talker-jimmy-fallon-pionier-einer-neuen-haltung-1.1630544

[*QUOTE*]
---------------------------------------------------------------------
US Talker Jimmy Fallon
Pioneer of a new attitude

Warmth instead of cold distance: When Jay Leno hands over the "Tonight Show" to Jimmy Fallon next year, it's more than just US media personnel. The old irony has survived, Fallon will bring a change in humor - noticeably in the rest of the world.
[...]

62-year-old Leno, on the other hand, stands for the dictate of irony to which American television shows and comedians have almost without exception bowed over the past three decades. For the younger generation in particular, however, irony is an attitude of luxury that their parents and grandparents could still afford.
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[*/QUOTE*]

Let's talk about television!

Pleasure, pleasure, pastime, entertainment. More is not possible. Criticism is forbidden. The scissors in the head already long there. Now comes the ban on quiet criticism. Irony, too, is forbidden.

What kind of world is it in which ONE TV presenter dictates the cut and angle of the scissors in the head of more than half of the planet? It is the world of slaves.


Back on the Chain
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PRyDlVOE86U

[http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=L2XHYKWLGTg no longer exists. Ayu]



No longer existing video URL replaced by another URL with the same music, but unfortunately different video. Ayu]

" Last Edit: June 28, 2019, 05:28:17 AM by Ayumi "
Report to moderator 184.29.183.44

Translated with www.DeepL.com/Translator
[*/quote*]
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.         Kinderklinik Gelsenkirchen verstößt gegen die Leitlinien!
          http://www.transgallaxys.com/~kanzlerzwo/index.php?topic=11095.0

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ama

  • Jr. Member
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  • Posts: 1191
Re: Hey, niggers, welcome back to slavery!
« Reply #3 on: June 25, 2022, 01:38:54 PM »

From the far-spread nodes in the Internet news has come to us, showing again, like so many times before, how we EXACTLY hit the nail in our comments and predictions.

This news is from the land of the undisguised establishment of slavery:

[*quote*]
There’s been a lot of rage in the US today against the Supreme Court for overturning Roe v. Wade. But almost no criticism of that majority of white women voters who've been *complicit in their own oppression by prioritizing racism over their own human rights*. Here's an article from 2014 with a historical perspective on reproductive rights in America (hint: it's not what you may think it is).

EXCERPT: In fact, it wasn’t until 1979—a full six years after Roe—that evangelical leaders, at the behest of conservative activist Paul Weyrich, seized on abortion not for moral reasons, but as a rallying-cry to deny President Jimmy Carter a second term. Why? Because the anti-abortion crusade was more palatable than the religious right’s real motive: protecting segregated schools. So much for the new abolitionism.

https://www.politico.com/magazine/story/2014/05/religious-right-real-origins-107133/

[*/quote*]


Anti-abortion is only a tool for again establishing WHITE SUPREMACY.

Remember: It was us, who wanted Sidney Poitier for German president!

Sidney Poitier for Bundespräsident!
http://www.transgallaxys.com/~kanzlerzwo/index.php?topic=6683.0

Greetings to our real Bundespräsident, to Sir Sidney Poitier, the one and only.
http://www.transgallaxys.com/~kanzlerzwo/index.php?topic=12376.0





https://pbs.twimg.com/media/FWGT3AvVEAEKdut?format=jpg&name=900x900
Logged
Kinderklinik Gelsenkirchen verstößt gegen die Leitlinien

Der Skandal in Gelsenkirchen
Hamer-Anhänger in der Kinderklinik
http://www.klinikskandal.com

http://www.reimbibel.de/GBV-Kinderklinik-Gelsenkirchen.htm
http://www.kinderklinik-gelsenkirchen-kritik.de

Ayumi

  • Jr. Member
  • *
  • Posts: 1056
Re: Hey, niggers, welcome back to slavery!
« Reply #5 on: August 03, 2022, 03:12:25 PM »

We are on the brink.

Fight the damned swine, who down women!

Here is news from The New York Times. Go and get a subscription!

https://www.nytimes.com/2022/08/02/us/kansas-abortion-rights-vote.html

[*quote*]
A Changing Abortion Landscape
How Abortion Rights Won in Kansas
Abortion on the Ballot
Tracking Abortion Bans

Midterms 2022

Kansas Votes to Preserve Abortion Rights Protections in Its Constitution

Aug. 2, 2022, 10:44 p.m. ET

Mitch Smith and Katie Glueck
Celebrating in Overland Park, Kan., on Tuesday night after voters rejected a referendum that could have led to the restriction of abortion rights.
Credit...Arin Yoon for The New York Times

OVERLAND PARK, Kan. — Kansas voters resoundingly decided against removing the right to abortion from the State Constitution, according to The Associated Press, a major victory for the abortion rights movement in one of America’s reliably conservative states.

The defeat of the ballot referendum was the most tangible demonstration yet of a political backlash against the U.S. Supreme Court’s decision to overturn Roe v. Wade, the landmark decision that had protected abortion rights throughout the country. The decisive margin — 59 to 41 percent, with about 95 percent of the votes counted — came as a surprise, and after frenzied campaigns with both sides pouring millions into advertising and knocking on doors throughout a sweltering final campaign stretch.

“The voters in Kansas have spoken loud and clear: We will not tolerate extreme bans on abortion,” said Rachel Sweet, the campaign manager for Kansans for Constitutional Freedom, which led the effort to defeat the amendment.

Ms. Sweet told supporters that a willingness to work across partisan lines and ideological differences helped their side win.

Registered Republicans far outnumber Democrats in Kansas — and abortion rights activists made explicit appeals to unaffiliated voters and center-right voters. In interviews last week in populous Johnson County, Kan., a number of voters said they were registered Republicans but opposed the amendment — a dynamic that almost certainly played out across the state, given the margin.

“We’re watching the votes come in, we’re seeing the changes of some of the counties where Donald Trump had a huge percentage of the vote, and we’re seeing that just decimated,” said Jo Dee Adelung, 63, a Democrat from Merriam, Kan., who knocked on doors and called voters in recent weeks.

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She said she hoped the result sent a message that voters are “really taking a look at all of the issues and doing what’s right for Kansas and not just going down party lines.”

Value Them Both, a group leading the vote-yes effort, said on Twitter, “This outcome is a temporary setback, and our dedicated fight to value women and babies is far from over.”

The vote in Kansas, three months before the midterm elections, was the first time American voters weighed in directly on the issue of abortion since the U.S. Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade this summer.

The referendum, watched closely by national figures on both sides of the abortion debate, took on added importance because of Kansas’ location, abutting states where abortion is already banned in nearly all cases. More than $12 million has been spent on advertising, split about evenly between the two camps. The amendment, had it passed, would have removed abortion protections from the State Constitution and paved the way for legislators to ban or restrict abortions.

Read More on Abortion Issues in America
Kansas Abortion Vote: In the first election test since Roe v. Wade was overturned, Kansas voters resoundingly decided against removing the right to abortion from the State Constitution, a major victory for the abortion rights movement in a reliably conservative state.
Justice Dept. Lawsuit: The Biden administration sued Idaho over a strict state abortion law set to take effect. The suit is the first new litigation filed by the federal government to protect abortion access since the end of Roe.
One Woman’s Abortion Odyssey: She was thrilled to learn that she was pregnant. But when a rare fetal defect threatened her life, she was thrust into post-Roe chaos.
A National Pattern: A Times analysis shows that states with abortion bans have among the nation’s weakest social services for women and children.

Ahead of the vote, which coincided with primary elections, Scott Schwab, the Republican secretary of state, predicted that around 36 percent of Kansas voters would participate, up slightly from the primary in 2020, a presidential election year, though he later said there were signs turnout would be much higher. His office said that the constitutional amendment “has increased voter interest in the election,” a sentiment that was palpable on the ground.

“We’ve been saying that after a decision is made in Washington, that the spotlight would shift to Kansas,” said David Langford, a retired engineer from Leawood, Kan., who wanted the amendment to pass, and who reached out to Protestant pastors to rally support.

While Kansas has a history of voting for governors of both parties, the state almost always backs Republicans for president — Lyndon B. Johnson in 1964 was a notable exception. It is a largely white state and many Kansans identify as Christians, with a sizable evangelical constituency. Roman Catholic Archbishop Joseph F. Naumann of Kansas City, Kan., has long been a hero to many conservative Catholics for his ardent opposition to abortion, contraception and gay marriage.

The push for an amendment was rooted in a 2019 ruling by the Kansas Supreme Court that struck down some abortion restrictions and found that the right to an abortion was guaranteed by the State Constitution. That decision infuriated Republicans, who had spent years passing abortion restrictions and campaigning on the issue. They used their supermajorities in the Legislature last year to place the issue on the 2022 ballot.

That state-level fight over abortion limits took on far greater meaning after the nation’s top court overturned Roe, opening the door in June for states to go beyond restrictions and outlaw abortions entirely. The Roman Catholic Church and other religious and conservative groups spent heavily to back the amendment, while national supporters of abortion rights poured millions of dollars into the race to oppose it.

Image
Canvassers supporting Amendment 2 left literature at a resident's door last week in Olathe, Kan.
Credit...Chase Castor for The New York Times

Supporters of the amendment had said repeatedly that the amendment itself would not ban abortion, and Republican lawmakers were careful to avoid telegraphing what their legislative plans would be if it passed.

“Voting yes doesn’t mean that abortion won’t be allowed, it means we’re going to allow our legislators to determine the scope of abortion,” said Mary Jane Muchow of Overland Park, Kan., who supported the amendment. “I think abortion should be legal, but I think there should be limitations on it.”

If the amendment had passed, though, the question was not whether Republicans would try to wield their commanding legislative majorities to pass new restrictions, but how far they would go in doing so. Many Kansans who support abortion rights said they feared that a total or near-total abortion ban would be passed within months

Abortion is now legal in Kansas up to 22 weeks of pregnancy.

“I don’t want to become another state that bans all abortion for any reason,” said Barbara Grigar of Overland Park, who identified herself as a moderate and said she was voting against the amendment. “Choice is every woman’s choice, and not the government’s.”

A Pew Research Center survey published last month found that a majority of Americans said abortion should be legal in all or most cases, and that more than half of adults disapproved of the Supreme Court’s decision to overturn Roe.

Kansas has been a focal point of the national abortion debate at least since 1991, when protesters from across the country gathered in Wichita and blocked access to clinics during weeks of heated demonstrations that they called the Summer of Mercy.

At times, the state has seen violence over the issue. In 1986, a Wichita abortion clinic was attacked with a pipe bomb. In 1993, a woman who opposed abortion shot and injured Dr. George Tiller, one of only a few American physicians who performed late-term abortions. In 2009, another anti-abortion activist shot and killed Dr. Tiller at his Wichita church.

In recent years, and especially in the weeks since Roe fell, Kansas has become a haven of abortion access in a region where that is increasingly rare.

Even before the Supreme Court’s action, nearly half of the abortions performed in Kansas involved out-of-state residents. Now Oklahoma and Missouri have banned the procedure in almost all cases, Nebraska may further restrict abortion in the next few months, and women from Arkansas and Texas, where new bans are in place, are traveling well beyond their states’ borders.

Kansas voters are generally conservative on many issues, but polling before the referendum suggested a close race and nuanced public opinions on abortion. The state is not a political monolith: Besides its Democratic governor, a majority of Kansas Supreme Court justices were appointed by Democrats, and Representative Sharice Davids, a Democrat, represents the Kansas City suburbs in Congress.

Image
Representative Sharice Davids spoke at an election watch party hosted by Kansans for Constitutional Freedom in Overland Park, Kan.
Credit...Arin Yoon for The New York Times

Ms. Davids’s district was once a moderate Republican stronghold, but it has been trending toward Democrats in recent years. Her re-election contest in November in a redrawn district may be one of the most competitive House races in the country, and party strategists expect the abortion debate to play an important role in districts like hers that include swaths of upscale suburbs.

Political strategists have been particularly attuned to turnout in the Kansas City suburbs, and are seeking to gauge how galvanizing abortion is, especially for swing voters and Democrats in a post-Roe environment.

“They’re going to see how to advise their candidates to talk about the issue, they’re going to be looking at every political handicap,” said James Carville, the veteran Democratic strategist. “Every campaign consultant, everybody is watching this thing like it’s the Super Bowl.”

As the election approached, and especially since the Supreme Court decision, rhetoric on the issue became more heated. Campaign signs on both sides have been vandalized, police officials and activists have said. In the Kansas City suburb of Overland Park, vandals targeted a Catholic church, defacing a building and a statue of Mary with red paint.

Before the vote on Tuesday, which coincided with primary elections, Scott Schwab, the Republican secretary of state, predicted that around 36 percent of Kansas voters would participate, up slightly from the primary in 2020, a presidential election year. His office said that the constitutional amendment “has increased voter interest in the election,” a sentiment that was palpable on the ground.

“I like the women’s rights,” said Norma Hamilton, a 90-year-old Republican from Lenexa, Kan. Despite her party registration, she said, she voted no.

Elizabeth Dias contributed reporting.


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« Last Edit: August 03, 2022, 03:17:14 PM by Ayumi »
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