Prerequisites of Affordable Health Care

It is impossible to look at health care without also looking at the context in which it exists. It should be obvious to anyone who doesn’t live under a rock that it is effectively impossible for anyone who is not wealthy to directly and personally pay for the costs of medical treatment beyond the most basic things. The cost of a simple leg fracture ($16,000) or a routine preventative colonoscopy ($26,000) is enough to drive the average person (median U.S. individual annual income $31k) into bankruptcy. We have an employment-driven health insurance model in which most people have their insurance…

Trump Reveals the Forgotten Center

The campaign and election of Donald Trump were infectious and exciting. I attended one of his rallies with my daughter, and to say she was exuberant would be an understatement. Very conscious of the horrible legacy preceding generations have left her, my daughter saw the election of Trump as a key to securing a decent future both for herself and her future children. Although the media portrayed Trump as both “extreme” and “divisive,” his rhetoric on immigration is more tame than that of Bill Clinton in 1996, and his positions on trade would be familiar to any Democrat of 1950….

Echoes of 1789

France as we know it today started with the French Merchant’s Revolution of 1789, closely matching the American Merchant’s Revolution of 1789 that gave America its current Constitution. I am not using the term “Merchant” as a substitute for “Jew,” although undoubtedly there was some overlap. Rather, I am speaking of events sparked and financed by mercantile interests, motivated by the desire to escape the confinement of church and monarch in order to become a law unto themselves. I realize that might be a heavy lift conceptually, especially for Americans who grew up with a national mythology recounting the Boston…

How Cultural Marxism Exploits Femininity

Today we have forgotten that up until the industrial revolution, with the exception of seafarers, military personnel and the like, most people’s employment was pursued in their own homes. Blacksmiths and farriers had their forges and anvils in sheds out back. Doctors, midwives and lawyers had their offices attached to their homes. Seamstresses, tailors, pharmacists and barkeepers had their retail establishments on the first floor, and lived in apartments on the second floor. Most people, outside of the minority who lived in cities, raised most of their own food, either on common land (as in the UK) or upon part…

Our Dark Future

What will America be like, when European-Americans are the minority? The most obvious, but perhaps least important answer would be: A lot more Brown. I say this is the least important, because European ethnic nationalists might be stereotyped as worrying a lot about skin color, but the reality is that skin color is just a “marker” for far more profound, and far more important differences between peoples. These underlying differences are reflected first in culture, then in politics. And it is these latter two aspects of difference that will determine if an America with a White minority is the sort…

Our Innovation Reveals Our Diversity

I am not going to spend my words on the U.N. definition of genocide or the copious proof that people of European ancestry are being subjected to it. This fact is widely admitted and celebrated by the ruling classes of all Western European-founded countries and hatred of White people is gleefully tweeted without penalty. The hard reality is that about 2% of the people on earth are White women of child-bearing age, and our natality rates are below replacement level. Meanwhile our governments actively cooperate to import replacement populations. This isn’t a coincidence, and the math is clear. The term…

What Does It Mean to Be White?

For most of human history, transportation was limited for most people. Those who traveled far were the exceptions. Those who died within a few miles of their birthplace were the rule. This isolation meant that populations separated by comparatively small distances developed differences not merely in language, but in genetics. Likewise, for most of the history of the European peoples, with some exceptions, most of us lived our entire lives without ever seeing anyone of a different race. Because we weren’t exposed to racial differences, our sense of distinction was honed instead to ethnicity. Because most of our resource competition…