Jun 05, 2020
Tucker Carlson: Some Prominent Citizens Have Sworn Allegiance To A Cult Of Humiliation
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“In the last ten days, some of our most prominent citizens have sworn allegiance to a cult,” Carlson said on “Tucker Carlson Tonight.” “Converts go by the term ‘allies,’ and like all cult members, they demand total conformity.They ritually condemn their own nation: its history, its institutions, its symbols, its flag. They denounce their own parents.”
Carlson noted that like “every cult” the current trend to insist every white person is racist demands “the utter submission of its members. Cult members surrender everything. They give up their physical freedom, where they can go, who they can see, how they can dress, but more than that, they give up control of their minds.” (RELATED: Philly Restaurant Stops Offering Free Food To Police After Backlash — ‘We Believe Black Lives Matter’)
“Cult leaders determine what their followers are allowed to believe, even in their most private thoughts. In order to do this, cults separate people from all they have known before and force their members to renounce their former lives, their countries, their customs,” Carlson said.
“So if you’re going to control individuals, if you’re going to transform free people into compliant robots, the first thing you must do is separate them from the ones who love them most,” Carson said as he introduced several videos that have gone viral 0n social media that depict children cursing their parents and the places in which they live.
“In America’s schools, the revolution has been in progress for quite some time,” Carlson said. He also noted a Black Lives Matter-themed curriculum in Rochester, New York that dismisses “America’s bedrock institutions” and declares “America itself is inherently racist.”
The Daily Caller co-founder noted that the curriculum promotes a book called “White Rage: The Unspoken Racial Truth of Our Divide.” “In other words, children, there’s a reason hatred and inequality exist. These people did it! That’s what your kids are learning right now.”
As rioting as erupted across America, “white privilege” has become a rallying cry for some demonstrators and has been a frequent topic of discussion on network news programs.
CNN anchor Brooke Baldwin recently broke down on-air and pointed out that she is “a white woman aware of my own privilege” while she discussed Floyd’s murder at the hands of Minneapolis police. (RELATED: Seattle Councilmember Says She Can’t Figure Out Why ‘Looting Bothers People’ When People Are ‘Dying Every Day)
People hold up placards and their arms as they march during a “Black Lives Matter” rally, in response to the death of George Floyd and other victims of Police Racism across the US, at Boston Common, in Boston, Massachusetts on June 3, 2020. (Photo by Joseph Prezioso / AFP) (Photo by JOSEPH PREZIOSO/AFP via Getty Images)
Women attempting to remove Black Lives Matter graffiti from Washington, D.C. buildings Thursday were criticized for doing so and told that was “not a great way to use your white privilege.”
A group of protesters and the Washington, D.C. branch of Black Lives Matter announced Thursday that they are suing President Donald Trump and other administration leaders for being removed from Lafayette Park before the president’s Monday evening news conference.
News Source: dailycaller.com
Pope Francis calls for overhauls, rips some countries COVID response
Pope Francis has ripped governments for not putting “the well-being of their people first” during the pandemic — and called for a complete overhaul of the current “political and economic systems.”
In a section of his upcoming book shared by The New York Times, the pontiff praised nation’s that imposed “strict measures to contain the outbreak” and save lives.
“The exceptions have been some governments that shrugged off the painful evidence of mounting deaths, with inevitable, grievous consequences,” he wrote.
Francis did not name any specific countries in the section from “Let Us Dream: The Path to a Better Future,” his book with author Austen Ivereigh due for release next month.
But in an almost revolutionary call for change, the pope said the world should channel the pain of the coronavirus pandemic to “come out of this crisis less selfish than when we went in.”
“God asks us to dare to create something new. We cannot return to the false securities of the political and economic systems we had before the crisis,” he wrote.
“We need economies that give to all access to the fruits of creation … We need a politics that can integrate and dialogue with the poor, the excluded and the vulnerable, that gives people a say in the decisions that affect their lives,” he wrote.
“We need to slow down, take stock and design better ways of living together on this earth,” he said, calling it a “moment to dream big” and “to rethink our priorities.”
Francis also again attacked those who refuse to submit to coronavirus safety restrictions. “It is all too easy for some to take an idea — in this case, for example, personal freedom — and turn it into an ideology, creating a prism through which they judge everything,” he wrote.
Francis compared his own near-death battle with flu when he was 21 to those infected now, saying, “I have some sense of how people with Covid-19 feel as they struggle to breathe on a ventilator.”
“It changed the way I saw life,” he said of his sickness that included surgery to remove part of his lung and left him now knowing “who I was or whether I would live or die.”
“In every personal “Covid,” so to speak, in every “stoppage,” what is revealed is what needs to change: our lack of internal freedom, the idols we have been serving, the ideologies we have tried to live by, the relationships we have neglected,” he said of the time for change.
The pontiff also admitted that two nurses helped secretly save him with medications and painkillers against orders, reminding him of the doctors, nurses and priests who have died saving others during the pandemic.
“Whether or not they were conscious of it, their choice testified to a belief: that it is better to live a shorter life serving others than a longer one resisting that call,” he wrote.
“They are the saints next door, who have awakened something important in our hearts, making credible once more what we desire to instill by our preaching.
“They are the antibodies to the virus of indifference. They remind us that our lives are a gift and we grow by giving of ourselves, not preserving ourselves but losing ourselves in service,” he wrote.