11 June, 2021

Let Us Declare War on Fond 1960s Remembrance

Posted by Socrates in counterculture, hippies, Paul Krassner, Sixties, The Great Society, Vietnam War, Walt Rostow, welfare payments, welfare programs at 3:34 pm | Permanent Link

Many — perhaps even most — people have overly-fond impressions of the 1960s: “Peace! Love! Woodstock! Sandals! Bell-Bottoms! Flower-Power!” But they shouldn’t.

The 1960s were the beginning of the end of America. In many ways, America never recovered from the 1960s. Time marched on but the horrible ideas remained.

A web quote: “On Nov. 22, 1968, an episode of “Star Trek” titled “Plato’s Stepchildren” broadcast the first interracial kiss on American television” (in that episode, Lieutenant Uhura and Captain Kirk kissed).

It was unheard of to show a Black and a White kissing in 1968, especially in the South.

The 1960s spelled the beginning of the end of traditional America. Jews such as Herbert Marcuse, Paul Krassner, Abbie Hoffman, Jerry Rubin, LSD godfather Ram Dass (or, in his case, Ram Butt! He was a queer), and Allen Ginsberg led the counterculture movement. In fact, it is accurate to call the 1960s “practically a Jewish construct.” Even the civil-rights movement, the Vietnam War and “The Great Society” were Jewish constructs [1].

President Johnson’s “Great Society” program caused Blacks to become poorer and less capable than ever before, which of course caused more crime. It ruined the “Black family” and replaced “Black fathers” with “government welfare payments.” Ironically, the “Great Society” program wasn’t even needed since the economy was great in the early 1960s and the Blacks would have been better off without getting “hooked” on welfare, food stamps, etc. (but I guess that was the whole plan, huh?).

Let America stop, stop, stop romanticizing the Jewish 1960s and declare that decade to have been evil and poisonous to White America.


[1] Jewish congressman Emanuel Celler almost single-handedly birthed the civil-rights movement. The Jew, Walt Rostow, almost single-handedly created and shaped America’s Vietnam War policy. The Jew, Paul Krassner, almost single-handedly birthed the counterculture movement with his magazine “The Realist” in New York City in 1958, and other Jews such as Abbie Hoffman joined with him later. President Johnson’s Jewish speechwriter, Richard N. Goodwin, coined the term “The Great Society.” One article said that Goodwin, as Special Assistant to President Johnson, actually wrote legislation, and created the overall framework of “The Great Society” program.

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