Weekend Reading | June 24, 2016
Here are some of the most politically incorrect, incisive, interesting, or original links from around the web for the weekend of June 24, 2016.
This week marks the release of Roosh’s new book Free Speech Isn’t Free, a chronicle of his World Speaking Tour last year. It includes conclusions he made from discussions with his audience and—most importantly—the rhetorically and occasionally physically violent clashes with those who would attempt to censor his speech: the SJWs, the feminists, and certain members of the governments of the nations in question.
Lately I’ve had a change of heart when it comes to feminism. I’ve started to notice the kind of everyday sexism and misogyny that women go through. I’m thinking, if I had daughters, would I want them to put up with all of the horrible stuff white cisgender men do on a regular basis?
Last week via Facebook, Mark Zuckerberg hosted his first hour-long live Q&A from the company’s headquarters in Menlo Park, California. Intended as an open forum for any of Facebook’s 1.65 billion users to ask the company’s CEO their burning questions, Zuckerberg quickly used one of them to pitch his vision of the “global community”.
David Cameron has resigned as Prime Minister after Britain voted to leave the European Union. An emotional Cameron fought back the tears this morning as he announced his resignation. Flanked by wife Samantha as he delivered an emotional statement outside Number 10, Cameron said he accepted the decision of the electorate, which voted by 52 per cent to 48 per cent to leave the EU.
White babies are now outnumbered by minority babies, according to new population estimates from the Census Bureau. The 2015 data was released Thursday, as was updated data for previous years. These new figures show that in 2013, minority babies also outnumbered non-Hispanic white babies by about 1,000 births. In 2014, white babies were outnumbered by about 16,000.
Book of the Week
See Something, Say Nothing: A Homeland Security Officer Exposes the Government’s Submission to Jihad
When recently retired DHS frontline officer and intelligence expert Philip Haney bravely tried to say something about the people and organizations that threatened the nation, his intelligence information was eliminated, and he was investigated by the very agency assigned to protect the country. The national campaign by the DHS to raise public awareness of terrorism and terrorism-related crime known as If You See Something, Say Something effectively has become If You See Something, Say Nothing.
In See Something, Say Nothing, Haney a charter member of DHS with previous experience in the Middle East and co-author Art Moore expose just how deeply the submission, denial and deception run. Haney’s insider, eyewitness account, supported by internal memos and documents, exposes a federal government capitulating to an enemy within and punishing those who reject its narrative.
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