29 March, 2020

White Philosophy: One Reason Why Democracy Sucks

Posted by Socrates in America, America the White nation, America's founders, America-the-sitcom, Black integration, Black IQ, Blacks abusing White technology, Blacks as worthless, Blacks in America, democracy, democracy-vs-fascism, democrazy, egalitarianism, equality, equalocracy, Fascism, Jewish democracy, Jim Crow laws, Mussolini, republic vs. democracy, republican government, Roosevelt, Roosevelt's Jewish cabal, vote fraud, voting, white nationalism, White philosophy at 1:48 pm | Permanent Link

Picture, in your mind, a ship in the ocean. There are 100 people onboard the ship. However, instead of having only one captain, this ship is different: half of the people onboard the ship are captains! Each captain demands that the ship go a different way. “Sail to the west!” says Captain Smith. “No, sail to the north!” says Captain Jones. “No, sail to the east!” says Captain Rogers. As you might imagine, this ship isn’t going anywhere. It’s directionless. It’s dead in the water. It may drift a bit, but not much.

Democracies are like that ship: directionless. No one is leading a democracy. Half of the top people are captains of some sort (slippery senators, creepy congressmen, lying legislators, greasy governors, bad news billionaires) and many of the voters are nearly retarded. A democracy may move slightly, but it never goes anywhere.

Don’t you want to go somewhere, White man? [1][2].


[1] America is a White republic. It was not commonly called a “democracy” until F.D. Roosevelt was elected president in 1933. America didn’t actually become an “any-retard-can-vote” democracy until the Jim Crow (negro) race laws of the South were repealed by federal laws in 1964/1965. Many negroes are actually borderline retarded, with IQs near 85 (normal IQ is about 100). Yet they vote in every election. That’s vote fraud.

[2] Italian fascist leader Benito Mussolini could make a law in an hour by issuing a decree, with no endless debating or political “pork” like in American politics

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