Weekend Reading | September 30, 2016
Here are some of the most politically incorrect, incisive, interesting, or original links from around the web for the weekend of July 15, 2016.
Today, it is not uncommon for a young woman to become sexually active in high school and continue through college and her early working years. Most of these relationships are short-lived—lots of men tend to move on after they have attained their goal—so it is not unusual for a modern girl to rack up some impressive numbers before she begins thinking about settling down. In other words, it is easy for modern girls to become sluts without even thinking about it.
During the chaotic and tumultuous periods of feudal Japan, the samurai were the established class of warriors dedicated to serving their Lords. The meaning of the word samurai is “to serve.” If a samurai’s lord died he was expected to ritually disembowel himself in the act of seppuku to maintain his honor.
The moral panic that the fringe Left is pushing, about how everybody who disagrees with us is a Nazi, continues to reach new lows. Recently, opinion anchor Rachel Maddow at MSNBC ran a lengthy segment about how a ubiquitous meme, Pepe the frog, was really a crypto-Nazi symbol. Now the moral entrepreneurs at the Anti-Defamation League have officially classified him as a hate symbol.
Leftism is egalitarianism. The Alt Right wants to overthrow not just Leftism but its precursor state. This requires unearthing and destroying the state that caused Leftism, and in so doing rooting out egalitarianism and its parent philosophy individualism wherever they can be found.
The war in Syria may be the start of World War III or it may mark the end of the USA’s brief reign as sole planetary superpower: Syrian Social Nationalist Party representative Tarek Ahmad says that the war in Syria has reached a dead end, with the intervention of foreign powers turning the situation into a chaotic mess. Moreover, the politician says that Syria is just one front in a Third World War being waged by Washington and its allies.
In the 34-year history of USA TODAY, the Editorial Board has never taken sides in the presidential race. Instead, we’ve expressed opinions about the major issues and haven’t presumed to tell our readers, who have a variety of priorities and values, which choice is best for them. Because every presidential race is different, we revisit our no-endorsement policy every four years. We’ve never seen reason to alter our approach. Until now.
An annoyed Donald Trump supporter decided he was tired of the Trump signs in his yard being stolen or vandalized, so he did something about it. Home surveillance captured video of the moment a neighbor attempted to take the sign from the front lawn. The neighbor had quite the shocking surprise as he was electrocuted as soon as he picked up the sign.
Peter Schweizer, the author of “Clinton Cash,” and WND’s Jerome Corsi, the author of “Partners in Crime,” joined in a televised panel Thursday with a former U.S. attorney and the lead investigator of Judicial Watch – the non-profit that exposed Hillary Clinton’s private email server – to provide the latest on two major Clinton scandals.
he history of slavery in the United States justifies reparations for African Americans, argues a recent report by a U.N.-affiliated group based in Geneva. This conclusion was part of a study by the United Nations’ Working Group of Experts on People of African Descent, a body that reports to the international organization’s High Commissioner on Human Rights.
For years, we’ve been warned about the dangers of eating too much fat or salt, but health authorities and media have been relatively silent about sugar, despite rising obesity rates and failing health in just about every area that has adopted a Western processed food diet.
Book of the Week
Star of the HBO documentaries Pimps Up, Ho’s Down and American Pimp, Annual Players’ Ball “Mack of the Year” winner Ken Ivy reveals the unwritten rules that took him from the ghetto streets to the executive suites.
The names change, but the game remains the same. In Pimpology, Ken Ivy pulls a square’s coat on the unwritten rules that took him from the ghetto streets to the executive suites. Ken’s lessons will serve any person in any interaction: Whether at work, in relationships, or among friends, somebody’s got to be on top. To be the one with the upper hand, you’ve got to have good game, and good game starts with knowing the rules.
If you want the money, power, and respect you dream of, you can’t just “pimp your ride,” you need to pimp your whole life. And unless you’ve seen Ray Charles leading Stevie Wonder somewhere, you need Ken’s guidelines to do it. They’ll reach out and touch you like AT&T and bring good things to life like GE. Then you can be the boss with the hot sauce who gets it all like Monty Hall.
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