Alt-South Memo 10: Diversity is our Greatest Weakness

We’re back from our black pill hiatus and today on the Alt-South Memo cover:

  • “Restorative justice” in Memphis, Tennessee public schools.
  • Mexicans complain that Georgia doesn’t give them drivers licenses.
  • New head of Jewish Museum of Florida-FIU to promote “acceptance and tolerance.”

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About the Author

Palmetto Patriot
South Carolinian. Southern Nationalist. Anglican.

8 Comments on "Alt-South Memo 10: Diversity is our Greatest Weakness"

  1. juniusdaniel1828 | June 19, 2017 at 4:21 am |

    @Michael Cushman…

    Pursuant to the Memphis school story – since when did ‘school’ have to do with learning.

    The impression I have of it in North Carolina, is that it exists as a nominal day care system with a secondary function to make folks susceptible to MSM indoctrination.

    On the second story, about aliens, I’m confused – I thought we dropped the distinction between legal and illegal aliens, because we had agreed to no more borders, anywhere?

    As to the 3rd story, though I delighted in your tones, I’m afraid I became rather queazy listening to ‘Ms. Gladstone’s regurgitations.

    The Klezmer band, however, was a fine comick stroke.

    Thank you, Rabbi Cushman!

  2. @JD,

    You are oh so correct about the school system. I tried to be part of it but was disgusted and got out once I got a taste of it.

  3. juniusdaniel1828 | June 19, 2017 at 1:14 pm |

    Yes, difficult to picture a Confederate, such as yourself, doing well in a totalitarian left organization!

    Anyway, many thanks. As always the broadcast is a pleasure.

    If the money comes my way, I’ll make you and offer to leave your job and do these every day…

  4. more of the same | June 19, 2017 at 1:32 pm |

    Diversity means #ChasingDownWhites.

  5. In regards to Junius Daniel’s comment about public school, it would be interesting to know what percentage of the Alt-South went to public school. I did from kindergarten until 4th grade, after which I was home-schooled.

  6. @Joe Putnam, I did only in 11th and 12th grade. It was a huge culture shock.

  7. bloodybill | June 20, 2017 at 2:35 am |

    DON’T FORGET FOOTBALL !!!

  8. juniusdaniel1828 | June 20, 2017 at 11:51 am |

    @Mr. Putnam & Mr. Cushman…

    I went to publick school until The Supreme Court, not content to have mandated that we had to integrate, decided to redraw our districts in Raleigh, in the early 1970s.

    At that point our elementary school, Sherwood-Bates, became inundated with Negroes and the size of the classes doubled.

    Being how the newcomers were, and being how I am, I got in a lot of fights that year. Ironically the neighbourhood Negroes, who had been with us the whole time, often would fight with us against the newly arriven and very coarse Negroes from the other side of town.

    This was entirely unacceptable to my parents, who then forked up $1,600,00 dollars, what was then a very formidable amount, for my annual tuition to attend a very strict and academically formidable private Episcopal school – St. Timothy’s, and, later, St. David’s – though, in those days the latter was named Hale High School, after the rector that founded it.

    Now, as to your comment, Mr. Putnam, about publick schooling and ‘The Alt-Right’ few White North Carolinians, of middle and upper classes, have gone to publick school, since integration.

    When you are talking publick school, in central and eastern North Carolina, and, in particular, you are not talking about the big cities, you are talking about Black students, with a small minority of very poor whites.

    Concerning the subtext of your comment, I don’t know if non-conformity, or, in particular, non-conformity to the Empire can be linkt to class, education, or generation.

    I think it’s a matter of individual soul.

    In my case, though I am a small man, I have always been an out-of-the-box thinker, and, worse yet, always ready to throw down with anything or anyone tyrannical.

    My view on life is not practical, but, one baset on values, and the notion of personal honour, however imperfect mine may be.

    Because of these things, it is a very easy thing for me to walk around town with a Confederate flag on my cap, at a time when no one else does.

    If you have some of your own story, and conjecture, I’d be interested to hear.

Comments are closed.