Sounds OK in English, doesn’t it?

Hail Victory! Hail Trump!


A group of clean-cut young Americans who love their country are enthusiastic about the incoming administration and want to make our country great – what’s wrong with that?

Don’t you want to make our country great, too? Are you opposed to making our country great? Are you opposed to our government? Maybe you aren’t very patriotic. Maybe you’re on the wrong side of the conflict here. Maybe you’re an enemy of America. Better watch yourself.

A perfectly normal young American guy, Richard Spencer wants to make America great again. Just like the incoming president does. Why should a fine young man like this have to keep his enthusiasm to himself? Isn’t he just saying the obvious, the thing we’re all thinking – that white lives matter?


It’s not like he’s some sort of evil fanatic, is it? I don’t see any weird little mustache or anything, do you?

Who can argue with his principles? Like he said, “America was until this past generation a white country designed for ourselves and our posterity. It is our creation, it is our inheritance, and it belongs to us.”   Or, “Our dream is a new society, an ethno-state that would be a gathering point for all Europeans. It would be a new society based on very different ideals than, say, the Declaration of Independence.”?

Spencer has every reason to  expect our new president to start in on the changes we need to make. This is what was promised during the campaign and this is why we voted for him.

And Trump has already done everything he could possibly do to discourage any inappropriate speech, so let’s get started. As Kellyanne Conway said on PBS Newshour last night, “Trump has been very clear in disavowing” any inappropriate speech.

Nothing left to say after that, right?

Hail Victory! Hail Trump!


3 thoughts on “Sounds OK in English, doesn’t it?”

  1. And he doesn’t like the Jewish media much: “Spencer bashed journalists covering the 2016 presidential election, too. “One wonders if these people are people at all, or instead soulless golem,” Spencer said in a reference to a Jewish fable in a portion of his speech dedicated to criticizing both the media and Jews. He also used a Nazi-era propaganda term meaning “lying press” to describe reporters, citing “the mainstream media — or perhaps we should refer to them in the original German, lugenpresse.” And he tempered his praise the Republican President-elect. Even Trump, Spencer warned the white supremacist audience, has taken positions that are in his view too friendly to minorities and Jewish people. See:


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