5 July, 2020

Support for the 2020 Insurrection: On the Surface, It Makes No Sense, But Look Closer

Posted by Socrates in affect intensity, America, black behavior, black behavior vs. white behavior, black crime, black culture, feminism, Feminists, Insurrection of 2020, left-wing violence, leftism, leftist/liberal hate, leftists, liberal mindset, liberalism, liberals, rioting by Antifa, rioting by Blacks/Browns, Socrates, The Outsider/The Other, Trump Derangement Syndrome, War On White Males, Western civilization, Western culture, Western decline at 10:55 am | Permanent Link

Regarding the Insurrection of 2020: there are basically two sides of the battle: Blacks and Marxists/leftists (we’ll call them Side A), and normal White people (Side B; America’s Mexicans seem to be sitting this one out). Side A makes up about 20% of the U.S. population. Side B makes up about 55% of the population and is far more productive and has far more purchasing power. But strangely, many of the big Fortune 500 companies, and the media, have publicly taken sides with Side A. Why would they choose to support Black thugs and violent Marxists over normal people? It makes no sense — at least on the surface. But if you look closer, you begin to grasp the mentality of the Blacks and the Marxists, and, the mentality of many of the Fortune 500 company leaders, and the mentality of the media people.

Blacks and Marxists/leftists score higher in something called “affect intensity” [1]. That’s a mental feature, and it means that a person is more emotional and therefore less stable than normal people, and therefore is more likely to “act out” in emotion and anger. Many of the people today who manage the Fortune 500 companies, and the media companies, are leftists, Jews, mulattoes, homosexuals and feminists — people who score higher in affect intensity. (On the other hand, conservative White males, who controlled America until about 1990, score low in affect intensity).


[1] about affect intensity: “Affect intensity refers to individual differences in the strength or intensity of people‚Äôs emotional experiences. People who are high in affect intensity experience stronger emotions, display more frequent changes in mood, and show greater variability in their emotional states across time and situations than people who are low in affect intensity. They also express their emotions more frequently and intentionally regulate their emotions less often” — from a study titled “Differential Predictability of Four Dimensions of Affect Intensity” (2012; Here); see also: the study “Ethnic Differences in Affect Intensity, Emotion Judgments, Display Rule Attitudes, and Self-Reported Emotional Expression in an American Sample” by David Matsumoto, San Francisco State University (1993).

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