29 April, 2009

Hate Bill Vote on Wednesday

Posted by Socrates in 'hate', 'hate' laws, Socrates, Ted Pike at 2:30 am | Permanent Link

by Rev. Ted Pike: [Article].


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  7. 63 Responses to “Hate Bill Vote on Wednesday”

    1. Coup d'Etat Says:

      shabbos s shabazz & JewTracer:

      Shabbos, you are right that this country by what you post was intended for Whites and for Whites only and that comes from the 1790 Constitution Immigration Act.

      JewTracer, if the founders were Freemasons and this country is based on liberal construct, the verbiage Asians shall not be U.S. citizens, and the verbiage that only Whites are to be U.S. citizens would not exist in the 1790 Constitution Immigration Act. These statements are absolute and cannot be contradicted and be legal. You are seriously mistaken how my country was formed and who formed it and who it was formed for. I know this is hard for jews to accept since technically jews cannot be U.S. citizens according to the 1790 law. Jews are technically invaders and illegal aliens. Are you an invader? Funny how you spinned this around and state the founders were filth after I posted they wanted America to be White only.

    2. CW-2 Says:

      Red Skull, your comments are equally applicable to the dire situation here in Europe, where we haven’t even got freedom of speech.
      I’m not sure what will happen first, economic melt-down or soviet style clamp-down. Either way we must make preparations for ‘Der Tag’.
      Arguing about religion, whether Catholics or Protestants are right or wrong, is completely pointless. Jews and their globalists friends won’t take religion into consideration when they are unloading the cattle wagons on a snowy Kansas field.
      BTW, whatever religion, or none, that the multimillionaire Kennedy clan claim to profess is also a distraction. That bunch of champaigne-socialists wouldn’t piss on a white working man if he was on fire.

    3. JewTracer Says:

      “Funny how you spinned this around and state the founders were filth after I posted they wanted America to be White only.”

      Really. Isn’t it funny that the founders were so opposed to immigrants and Jews that they never bothered to include any discriminatory provisions in the Constitution itself?

      “We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created equal, that they are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable Rights, that among these are Life, Liberty and the pursuit of Happiness.”

      Even if some early legal documents were anti-immigration and/or anti-Jew that does not matter, because those positions did not come from the spirit of the Nation as embodied by the Founders and the Constitution.

      You cannot posthumously read the Founders minds. It is idiocy to assume for sure that they wanted, in perpetuity, a White-only nation. We can only go by their documents and testiments: which were firmly Progressive and Liberal.

    4. JewTracer Says:

      The Freemasonic Liberal entity that is the USA now and always ultimately does not matter. It should not be hard to let it go.

      What ultimately matters is the survival of our race, in North American lands and elsewhere.

    5. shabbos s shabazz Says:

      Timeline
      Key Dates and Landmarks in United States Immigration History 1789 The Constitution of the United States of America takes effect, succeeding the Articles of Confederation that had governed the union of states since the conclusion of the Revolutionary War (March 4, 1789).
      1790 The Naturalization Act of 1790 establishes a uniform rule of naturalization and a two-year residency requirement for aliens who are “free white persons” of “good moral character” (March 26, 1790).
      1795 The Naturalization Act of 1795 restricts citizenship to “free white persons” who have lived in the country for five years and renounced allegiance to their former countries (January 29, 1795).
      1798 Considered one of the Alien and Sedition Acts, the Naturalization Act of 1798 permits Federalist President John Adams to deport foreigners deemed to be dangerous and increases the residency requirements to 14 years to prevent immigrants, who predominantly voted for the Republican Party, from becoming citizens (June 25, 1798).
      1802 The Jefferson Administration revises the Naturalization Act of 1798 by reducing the residency requirement from 14 to five years.
      1808 Importation of slaves into the United States is officially banned, though it continues illegally long after the ban.
      1819 Congress passes an act requiring shipmasters to deliver a manifest enumerating all aliens transported for immigration. The Secretary of State is required to report annually to Congress the number of immigrants admitted.
      1821-1830 143,439 immigrants arrive.
      1831-1840 599,125 immigrants arrive.
      1840s Crop failures in Germany, social turbulence triggered by the rapid industrialization of European society, political unrest in Europe, and the Irish Potato Famine (1845-1851) lead to a new period of mass immigration to the United States.
      1841-1850 1,713,251 immigrants arrive.
      1848 The Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo ends the Mexican-American War and extends citizenship to the approximately 80,000 Mexicans living in Texas, California, and the American Southwest.
      1848 Gold is discovered in the American River, near Sacramento, California.
      1849 The California gold rush spurs immigration from China and extensive internal migration.
      1850 For the first time, the United States Census surveys the “nativity” of citizens (born inside or outside the US).
      1851-1860 2,598,214 immigrants arrive.
      1854 The Know-Nothings, a nativist political party seeking to increase restrictions on immigration, win significant victories in Congress, a sign of popular dissatisfaction with growing immigration from Catholic Ireland. Protestant Americans feared that growing Catholic immigration would place American society under control of the Pope.
      1855 Castle Garden is established as New York’s principal point of entry.
      1861-1870 2,314,825 immigrants arrive.
      1861 Outbreak of the American Civil War (April 12, 1861).
      1862 The Homestead Act provides free plots of up to 160 acres of western land to settlers who agree to develop and live on it for at least five years, thereby spurring an influx of immigrants from overpopulated countries in Europe seeking land of their own.
      1862 The “Anti-Coolie” Act discourages Chinese immigration to California and institutes special taxes on employers who hire Chinese workers.
      1863 Riots against the draft in New York City involve many immigrants opposed to compulsory military service (July 13-16, 1863).
      1863 The Central Pacific hires Chinese laborers and the Union Pacific hires Irish laborers to construct the first transcontinental railroad, which would stretch from San Francisco to Omaha, allowing continuous travel by rail from coast to coast.
      1869 The First Transcontinental Railroad is completed when the Central Pacific and Union Pacific lines meet at Promontory Summit, Utah (May 10, 1869).
      1870 The Naturalization Act of 1870 expands citizenship to both whites and African-Americans, though Asians are still excluded.
      1870 The Fifteenth Amendment is ratified, granting voting rights to citizens, regardless of “race, color, or previous condition of servitude.”
      1870 Jacob Riis, who later pioneered photojournalism and authored How the Other Half Lives, emigrates from Denmark to the United States.
      1871-1880 2,812,191 immigrants arrive.
      1881-1890 5,246,613 immigrants arrive.
      1881-1885 1 million Germans arrive in the peak of German immigration.
      1881-1920 2 million Eastern European Jews immigrate to the United States.
      1882 The Chinese Exclusion Act restricts all Chinese immigration to the United States for a period of ten years.
      1882 The Immigration Act of 1882 levies a tax of 50 cents on all immigrants landing at US ports and makes several categories of immigrants ineligible for citizenship, including “lunatics” and people likely to become public charges.
      1885 The Alien Contract Labor Law prohibits any company or individual from bringing foreigners into the United States under contract to perform labor. The only exceptions are those immigrants brought to perform domestic service and skilled workmen needed to help establish a new trade or industry in the US.
      1886 The Statue of Liberty is dedicated in New York Harbor.
      1886 Emma Goldman, Lithuanian-born feminist, immigrates to the United States, where over the next 30 years she will become a prominent American anarchist. During the First World War, in 1917, she is deported to Russia for conspiring to obstruct the draft.
      1889 Jane Addams and Ellen Gates Starr found Hull-House in Chicago.
      1890 The demographic trends in immigration to the United States shift as immigration from Southern and Eastern Europe substantially increases, while the relative proportion of immigration from Northern and Western Europe begins to decrease.
      1891-1900 3,687,564 immigrants arrive.
      1891 Congress makes “persons suffering from a loathsome or a dangerous contagious disease,” those convicted of a “misdemeanor involving moral turpitude,” and polygamists ineligible for immigration. Congress also establishes the Office of the Superintendent of Immigration within the Treasury Department.
      1892 The Geary Act extends the Chinese Exclusion Act for ten more years, and adds the requirement that all Chinese residents carry permits, as well as excluding them from serving as witnesses in court and from bail in habeus corpus proceedings.
      1892 Ellis Island, the location at which more than 16 million immigrants would be processed, opens in New York City.
      1901-1910 8,795,386 immigrants arrive.
      1901 After President William McKinley is shot by a Polish anarchist (September 6, 1901) and dies a week later (September 14, 1901), Congress enacts the Anarchist Exclusion Act, which prohibits the entry into the US of people judged to be anarchists and political extremists.
      1902 The Chinese Exclusion Act is again renewed, with no ending date.
      1906 The Naturalization Act of 1906 standardizes naturalization procedures, makes some knowledge of the English language a requirement for citizenship, and establishes the Bureau of Immigration and Naturalization in the Commerce Department to oversee national immigration policy.
      1907 The Expatriation Act declares that an American woman who marries a foreign national loses her citizenship.
      1907 Under an informal “Gentlemen’s Agreement,” the United States agrees not to restrict Japanese immigration in exchange for Japan’s promise to voluntarily restrict Japanese emigration to the United States by not issuing passports to Japanese laborers. In return, the US promises to crack down on discrimination against Japanese-Americans, most of whom live in California.
      1907 The Dillingham Commission is established by Congress to investigate the effects of immigration on the United States.
      1910-1920 2 million Italians arrive in the peak of Italian immigration.
      1911-1920 5,735,811 immigrants arrive.
      1911 The Dillingham Commission, established in 1907, publishes a 42-volume report warning that the “new” immigration from Southern and Eastern Europe threatens to subvert American society. The Dillingham Commission’s recommendations lay the foundation for the Quota Acts of the 1920s.
      1913 California’s Alien Land Law prohibits “aliens ineligible for citizenship” (Chinese and Japanese) from owning property in the state, providing a model for similar anti-Asian laws in other states.
      1917 Congress enacts a literacy requirement for immigrants by overriding President Woodrow Wilson’s veto. The law requires immigrants to be able to read 40 words in some language and bans immigration from Asia, except for Japan and the Philippines.
      1917 The US enters the First World War.
      1917 The Immigration Act of 1917 restricts immigration from Asia by creating an “Asiatic Barred Zone.”
      1917 The Jones-Shafroth Act grants US citizenship to Puerto Ricans, provided that they can be recruited by the US military.
      1919 The First Red Scare leads to an outbreak of fear and violence against people deemed to be political radicals and foreigners considered to be susceptible to communist propaganda and more likely to be involved in the Bolshevik Revolution.
      1921-1930 4,107,209 immigrants arrive.
      1921 The Emergency Quota Act restricts immigration from a given country to 3% of the number of people from that country living in the US in 1910.
      1922 The Cable Act partially repeals the Expatriation Act, but declares that an American woman who marries an Asian still loses her citizenship.
      1923 In the landmark case of United States v. Bhaghat Singh Thind, the Supreme Court rules that Indians from the Asian subcontinent cannot become US citizens.
      1924 The Immigration Act of 1924 limits annual European immigration to 2% of the number of people from that country living in the United States in 1890. The Act greatly reduces immigration from Southern and Eastern European nationalities that had only small populations in the US in 1890.
      1924 The Oriental Exclusion Act prohibits most immigration from Asia, including foreign-born wives and the children of American citizens of Chinese ancestry.
      1924 The Border Patrol is created to combat smuggling and illegal immigration.
      1929 The National Origins Formula institutes a quota that caps national immigration at 150,000 and completely bars Asian immigration, though immigration from the Western Hemisphere is still permitted.
      1931-1940 532,431 immigrants arrive.
      1933 To escape persecution by the Nazis, Albert Einstein, the greatest theoretical physicist of the century, immigrates to the United States from Germany.
      1934 The Tydings-McDuffe Act grants the Philippines independence from the United States on July 4, 1946, but strips Filipinos of US citizenship and severely restricts Filipino immigration to the United States.
      1940 The Alien Registration Act requires the registration and fingerprinting of all aliens in the United States over the age of 14.

      Sources

      Digital History: Ethnic Voices

      Lemay, US Immigration and Naturalization Laws and Issues: A Documentary History, 1999.

      Smith, Overview of INS History.

      Calavita, US Immigration Law and the Control of Labor: 1820-1924. 1984.

    6. JewTracer Says:

      Good job on the copy-and-paste, shabbos s shabazz.

      The spirit of the Nation was Liberal, Progressive and Pro-Immigration; including but not limited to Non-White Immigration.

    7. JewTracer Says:

      ** including but not limited to White Immigration

    8. Ein Says:

      1917 The Jones-Shafroth Act grants US citizenship to Puerto Ricans, provided that they can be recruited by the US military.

      I had not known about the last half of this sentence. Interesting. And typical. This is just one example of how EVERY war we have gotten involved in has resulted in our government making more concessions to minorities and reducing the restrictions ever further, in order to ensure loyalty, obtain cooperation, get more draftable material, etc. Our more recent wars (in the past half century) have also resulted in a flood of war brides, refugees, displaced persons, and asylum seekers, all pouring in with virtually guaranteed admission. Not to mention the illegitimate offspring conceived by US soldiers abroad.

      My point is that every war we’ve been in has had a destructive demographic effect on the majority US population, further diluting and weakening it. War has also (especially since WW2) resulted in a general militarization of American society and culture. War movies and novels, soldiers, military life, became popular subjects, as they never were before. Military lingo invaded the language. In the 40s, virtually all Hollywood was in uniform or serving in some capacity. Nobody objected because this was “the good war” and everything about it was above criticism. After that, nothing was ever the same again. Movies and programs such as MASH and “I Dream of Jeanie” would not have existed before WW2 [forget the technology]. After the war, they were acceptable, even normal. Military themes and military families had become a common part of American society. Their presence henceforth was unquestioned. We became – and remained – a militarized society, far more so that we realized, as it has become so accustomed.

      But again, aside from militarism’s deleterious effects on American culture, war’s worst effect on us was always demographic. With every war, our gates have opened wider, our barriers have fallen lower. I have never been particularly pacificist or anti-war myself, but just observing these inescapable facts forced me to realize that virtually ALL of our wars have been bad for us — although they have certainly been good for the profiteers who’ve grown rich on them. In short, it seems that all of our wars (with other powers, that is), probably since 1813, have been more destructive and harmful than not. From that assessment I would exclude our Indian “wars”, which I would consider more as “conflicts” than [international] wars in any traditional sense.

    9. Parsifal Says:

      The only potentially good war the US ever fought was against Mexico in 1846. But the US didn’t kick out all the Indians and Mestizoes from its new territories after the war like it should have. President Polk should have ordered all of those Greasers and Injuns to be removed south of the Rio Grande when he had the chance. The US could have even purchased Baja California from Mexico in 1848, but Congress didn’t want to spend a few extra million for it.

      Herr Ein is correct about the militaristic orientation of American pop-culture. I really hated all that anti-Russian propaganda coming out of Hollywood in the 80s. I didn’t see it as a crusade against Communism, but rather a Jewish attempt to stir up hatred between two White nations. I used to hear a lot of young White guys back then talk about how they wanted to “nuke” Russia and then “nuke” Iran. But there was never any talk about wanting to “nuke” Israel, a country that deliberately attacked an unarmed US Navy vesssel and killed 134 American sailors.

    10. gw Says:

      I really hated all that anti-Russian propaganda coming out of Hollywood in the 80s. I didn’t see it as a crusade against Communism, but rather a Jewish attempt to stir up hatred between two White nations.

      As they’ve done so many times before!

      I used to hear a lot of young White guys back then talk about how they wanted to “nuke” Russia.

      Yes. Exactly. So did I.
      They were all hot and keyed up to go over and bomb Russia. They didn’t know exactly why. It was just an evil place that deserved bombing.

      (After all, Soviet Jews were being persecuted, were they not?)

    11. Howdy Doody Says:

      Ein Says:

      2 May, 2009 at 2:06 am

      1917 The Jones-Shafroth Act grants US citizenship to Puerto Ricans, provided that they can be recruited by the US military.

      I had not known about the last half of this sentence. Interesting. And typical. This is just one example of how EVERY war we have gotten involved in has resulted in our government making more concessions to minorities and reducing the restrictions ever further, in order to ensure loyalty, obtain cooperation, get more draftable material, etc. Our more recent wars (in the past half century) have also resulted in a flood of war brides, refugees, displaced persons, and asylum seekers, all pouring in with virtually guaranteed admission. Not to mention the illegitimate offspring conceived by US soldiers abroad.

      My point is that every war we’ve been in has had a destructive demographic effect on the majority US population, further diluting and weakening it. War has also (especially since WW2) resulted in a general militarization of American society and culture. War movies and novels, soldiers, military life, became popular subjects, as they never were before. Military lingo invaded the language. In the 40s, virtually all Hollywood was in uniform or serving in some capacity. Nobody objected because this was “the good war” and everything about it was above criticism. After that, nothing was ever the same again. Movies and programs such as MASH and “I Dream of Jeanie” would not have existed before WW2 [forget the technology]. After the war, they were acceptable, even normal. Military themes and military families had become a common part of American society. Their presence henceforth was unquestioned. We became – and remained – a militarized society, far more so that we realized, as it has become so accustomed.

      But again, aside from militarism’s deleterious effects on American culture, war’s worst effect on us was always demographic. With every war, our gates have opened wider, our barriers have fallen lower. I have never been particularly pacificist or anti-war myself, but just observing these inescapable facts forced me to realize that virtually ALL of our wars have been bad for us — although they have certainly been good for the profiteers who’ve grown rich on them. In short, it seems that all of our wars (with other powers, that is), probably since 1813, have been more destructive and harmful than not. From that assessment I would exclude our Indian “wars”, which I would consider more as “conflicts” than [international] wars in any traditional sense.
      =====================================
      GREAT POST! Took the words out of my mouth ! Thank you !

    12. gw Says:

      “This is just one example of how EVERY war we have gotten involved in has resulted in our government making more concessions to minorities and reducing the restrictions ever further, in order to ensure loyalty, obtain cooperation, get more draftable material, etc. “

      Yes, and to purchase domestic tranquility at home, forestall subversion, prevent riots, etc. In other words, it was blackmail money.

      In every case, we had to BUY peace at home in order to WAGE WAR abroad. And all to whose benefit? Certainly not ours. Yes, the “elites” profited handsomely, but “We The People” didn’t. We only furnished the cannon fodder. And then we came home to find integrated neighborhoods, schools, and jobs.

      “Our more recent wars (in the past half century) have also resulted in a flood of war brides, refugees, displaced persons, and asylum seekers, all pouring in with virtually guaranteed admission. Not to mention the illegitimate offspring conceived by US soldiers abroad.”

      And often black offspring, this should be noted. Another way of undermining White America.

    13. Parsifal Says:

      Like the peasants of Eastern Europe say, wars are the Jews’ harvest.