Grudges

Chuckles has an article titled The War: A Look Behind that stands well on its own merits and deserves a read. It did impress one realization on me, though: we can see the sort of memory he is talking about in this package in our own society:

Nor am I going to spend a great deal of time on the foundation of the modern Arab state and the countries that now form the Middle East. That too is fascinating, and bears strongly on modern events. The many lies told, on both sides, and the lack of faith in dealings remains fresh upon the psyche of many in power. Nevermind that the events occurred a hundred or even a thousand years ago, the culture of the region keeps such things forever green in the fields of the mind.

If you want an example of how this happens in Western Culture, get into a discussion of politics between an American and a German. Before it is over, the American will crack wise about Nazis. The German doesn’t deserve it; I used to do it until I thought about it. The Germans do a lot of things that I will take issue with, but anti-semi tic genocide isn’t one of those. The Nazis left Germany a long time ago; the philosophy survived in the Middle East, and the Germans replaced it with mild nihilism. Moral Relativism is the name of the game now, rather than amoral genocide.

Nihilists! Fuck me. I mean, say what you like about the tenets of National Socialism, Dude, at least it’s an ethos.

The idea that Arabia carries the tradition of Nazism isn’t a new idea that no one has talked about. The lineage isn’t even unclear; many Arabian leaders were direct sympathizers and allies with the Nazis, like the Grand Mufti of Jerusalem. The Mufti was in fact Yassir Arafat’s mentor.

It is easy to carry grudges. It is easy to induce a grudge if you have control over the press, like the Arab Nazi Totalitarian regimes in Arabia do (and like the moonbats here wrongly think the NWO does here.) Grudges can go a long time, and they are very easy to hold on a national level.

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