At Coast Guard Station San Diego

Many years ago, we’d wear Coast Guard uniforms and conduct safety inspections of foreign vessels that wished to unload at California ports. No, I was never part of the Coast Guard – but there were times that I played one.

 

More on the Plague and Vax

“A Lancet study comparing vaccinated and unvaccinated people in Sweden was conducted among 1.6 million individuals over nine months. It showed that protection against symptomatic COVID-19 declined with time, such that by six months, some of the more vulnerable vaccinated groups were at greater risk than their unvaccinated peers.

Doctors are calling this phenomenon in the repeatedly vaccinated “immune erosion” or “acquired immune deficiency”, accounting for the elevated incidence of myocarditis and other post-vaccine illnesses that either affects them more rapidly, resulting in death or more slowly, resulting in chronic illness.”

The Progressive Conundrum: Masks don’t work unless everyone wears one. Vaxes don’t work unless everyone has one. The lies don’t work unless everyone believes them. 

 

 

The blog is yours to express yourself today.

 

28 COMMENTS

  1. word is that biden will unveil a nationwide vax mandate after new years. i was hoping to get a job and get back to normal, mostly normal round here now. no rise in the case death rate, no rise in overall death rate, wth do we need a vax for again? oh yeah, myocarditis is feeling neglected and needs a boost. my sister in law and her teen daughter got the vax, they’re both fighting mysterious illnesses now….. merry christmas. God be with you, and the folks in the tornado destruction.

    • Sig mentioned the Liverpool Protocol a day or so ago. It’s the same thing with the National Health Service, UK that the Obamacare Death Pannels was to accomplish. Eliminating people over seventy years of age (or so) from the healthcare pool opens the way to a bright new future for everyone else. If you have a natural immunity to plague and take the vax, there is an unpleasant reaction that I’ve seen in others – lots of others.

      When some luminary like Creepy Brandon starts preaching nationwide mandate whether you need it or not, the alarm bells go off for me.

  2. An Energy beverage company did a study, 3 in 5 American’s are the most tired ever in their lives, exhausted.

    Gee, wonder why?

    This study validates what happens when people are forced to sequester, not interact as God intended, wearing masks for “protection”. No community. With the constant firehose effect pushing all manner of asinine, people are walking around in fear, which gets uncorked towards anyone they target who won’t wallow in their self-deluded ridiculousness.

    I don’t watch Yellowstone, but it’s from Taylor Sheridan who’s brilliant (Wind River, etc.). Watched a 17 minute Season 3 synopsis , which is basically:

    “We want what you have so we’re going to fight you for it because you have no right to continue owning it, your tenure on this land is long enough.”

    Criminals operate under the same premise, and this is no different than the Wyoming Cattleman’s Assoc. of the late 1800’s. Elites are criminals too.

    This from last nights episode (context seems to be a speech):

    Dutton (Costner): “There is a war being waged against our way of life. This is progress in today’s world. If it’s progress you want, then don’t vote for me. I am the opposite of progress. I am the wall that it bashes against. And I will not be the one that breaks.”

    Yup.

    People are tired because they rolled over, giving up their livelihoods, lives, and freedoms, over a virus that is on par with the yearly flu used as a tool to march towards Socialism. This is what that feels like.

    After a month of this in 2020 we should have revolted, telling them to “eff off”. But there was some trust of officials. Not anymore. We see a few small victories of pushback against the Red Tide of the Godless. We are The Wall.

    • Great synopsis – and yes, Taylor Sheridan is a brilliant screenwriter.

      You nailed it. Some democrat/slave states, like Hawaii, are on full shut-down, demand a vax card to eat out, are physically isolated, draconian quarantine measures and yet they still have the plague. Most people would say, that the vax may not be the answer, but not them, because it’s a political disease in New York, in New Jersey, in parts of California, etc. And their desirable political outcome looks nothing at all like America.

    • “Elites are criminals too.”

      Too? “Elites” are for the most part the descendants of the most successful criminals.
      Low-IQ thuggery and street monkeyshines are NOT the greatest problem facing the US.

      Our homegrown “elites” are (mostly) the descendants of the strongest, most cunning and most ruthless, though the overt criminality happened generations ago. Our recent “elites” (who view themselves as separate from the ordinary American) are cunning, opportunistic, ruthless, and driven by a soul-destroying mixture of burning resentment and the most maudlin self-pity (yet this self pity is based not on what happened to them personally, nor [for the most part] even persons they know and love, but what is claimed to have happened to people they identify with.) The most powerful and successful new elites are both intelligent and clever. The secondary (quasi-parasitical) new elites are neither particularly intelligent nor clever, but they are relentless, and they exist because their existence benefits the intelligent new elites.

      I’m not exempting myself from this critique, BTW. Here in the US I’m just some guy. Pre-revolution both sides of my family were “elites” in China. My father’s father came from a long line of imperial scholar-bureaucrats, and my father’s mother was the daughter of a southern warlord with extensive holdings and paramilitary forces. I’m pretty sure no one elected my great[^N] grandparents warlord-and-dictator. Similar story on my mother’s side.

      • Point taken, and agreed. While I am not inherently a violent type, and usually we are what we ‘do’ not what or where we came from, just once I’d like to shred one of these “elites”, most of whom are a bunch of cowards operating from behind protective fencing.

        Nehemiah implored people to “Build your portion of wall”. And they did. Isaiah 58:12 was a call to the people to repair the walls and restore the city. We – the 20 percent remaining – are the wall that needs posting, otherwise we get to live with not doing it at the hands of the criminals who will take everything they can in short order.

  3. Suspicious minds. In Colorado,Emperor Polis has declared the COVID crisis is over and the state will no longer declare an emergency. Of course, mealy mouthed as he is, local jurisdictions are free to do whatever. He said, “If you haven’t been vaccinated and you get COVID, it is your own darn fault”.

    Speculation is he has plans to become POTUS in 2024 and is laying the groundwork now.

    • There are a lot of people who smell blood in the water, WSF. Everyone feels that they would make the very best emperor.

  4. Here in Rhode Island, the Replacement Dictator has ordered (illegally, of course) many groups (the health industry, for a huge example) to require the vax on pain of firing.

    Meanwhile, he just signed a contract with the State Employees Union to pay them $3500.00 apiece to get the vax…

    Always good to be the right animals on the farm.

    -Kle.

  5. Funny thing is, if you have cardiac ‘issues’ of any type, the cardiologists are saying DO NOT take the vaccine… I wonder why??? Couldn’t possibly be the number of myocardial issues, could it? I wonder if there is going to be a medical ‘exemption’, or just another way to kill off people… sigh

    • Not just myocardial (heart muscle) issues; it’s the entire circulatory system. Myocarditis, heart attacks, strokes, etc.

      The “clot shot” is exactly that — prothrombotic. It (they) pushes you into being overly prone to blood coagulation (clots). At least part of this appears to happen through disruption of endothelial function, which among other things is the ability of arterial vessels to self-regulate diameter in response to physiological needs.

      A LOT of basic cardiology and vascular medicine is dealing with (trying to prevent) inappropriate blood clotting. This is why we have people take aspirin (it blocks 1 of the 3 mechanisms by which platelets clump together). Some people, such those who have had a coronary stent, get “dual therapy” e.g., aspirin AND Plavix (clopidogrel, or its newer competitors); this blocks 2 of the 3 mechanisms. You don’t want to block all 3 because if you did, you’d become a walking bruise just from daily activities, and God forbid you actually cut yourself or something.

      I’m frankly shocked at how many of my cardiology colleagues went along and got their clot shots and boosters. Sure, we were threatened with being fired, but the whole thing sounded fishy from the start. (I’m on a 1-year “wait and re-evaulate” temporary reprieve from being fired. I filed for an exemption for Reasons. Our bloghost knows enough of the details, but suffice it to say that the *temporary* exemption did not come cheap.)

      • Yes, I’m aware of Mike_C’s situation and am of the opinion that by the time a decision would be called for that the whole situation will be different.

        In times of rapid change, learners inherit the Earth while the “learned” find themselves prepared to inherit a world that no longer exists. You have to stay on the top of the bubble or be chewed up below.

        • I’m hopeful, but not optimistic, that in one year’s time my local TPTB will have seen the light on the clot shots.

          Also, I misspoke (or miswrote?) above. I meant to say, “I filed for an exemption on medical/scientific and personal autonomy/political principles. I received a temporary exemption for Reasons.”

    • Unfortunately here in Australia people effectively can’t get an exemption. There’s people who’ve had severe reactions to the first shot who’ve been told they still need to get the second, and/or the specialists they need to see won’t unless they’ve been double jabbed.

      Never mind mandatory vaccination is flat out illegal under our constitution, and has been ruled so several times since the 1940’s. Our “betters” keep claiming it’s not, but if you want to hold a job, get food, etc. etc. It’s been made quite clear that the law means nothing.

      The various levels of governments seem to have got this idea that we’ll open up and people will flood back to play tourist, study here, and want to move here. I don’t reckon that’s the case the way it was, from what I’ve heard the image has been very badly tainted and Australia isn’t seen as the relaxed, easy going, free country it was.

  6. Gonna abuse the Open Forum here. Fair warning….

    Sunday I happened to find myself in an Antiques Gallery in central New Hampshire. You know the sort of place, where dozens if not hundreds of dealers each have a table or little stall inside a storefront, and the whole thing is managed by a handful of permanent staff. There was a bookseller’s stall that had actual old books, glory be!

    The background is that a couple of years ago a thrift store I occasionally visit had a literal commercial laundry cart full of K-12 textbooks from 50 to 100 years old, but they had not got round to pricing them and I couldn’t stay to find out. A quick look through some of the history books however showed that they were quite different in content and presentation than the current multi-culti pablum and poison being fed to our children. Also, chemistry and physics for high schoolers back then would be considered college level today (sure, atoms were described using the Bohr model, but hearing the word “quantum” or the phrase “electron cloud” does not a better practical chemist make) . I rather regretted not purchasing some of those old books, however long it would have taken to get them priced. So I said to myself, “Self, if you find similar books in future you will buy them!”

    Yesterday I was pleased to find all ten volumes of “Draper’s Self Culture” (c) 1913, edited by Charles Draper, then Commissioner of Education of the State of New York, with chapters contributed by an astonishing array of academics (“academic” in this now-vanished context is NOT a dirty word). Basically DSC appears to have been intended as a compendium of the knowledge base of the Western world, at a level accessible to the interested generalist. Here is an excerpt from Section (volume) VIII: Our Wonderful World. This is from a chapter called “Strange Peoples” by Anthropology Professor Frederick Starr of the University of Chicago.

    Peoples differ in so many ways. There are tall Patagonians and short Bushmen. […] Negroes do not think and feel like white men, and the Chinaman thinks and feels differently from either. All peoples have their own customs. When we speak of other peoples as Strange Peoples, we must never forget that we are as strange to them as they are to us. […] To us the Chinese face seems much too flat; the Chinese think ours are like the face of an eagle and they are harsh and cruel. We think the flat, wide nose of the Negro is ugly; negroes think it far handsomer than ours. So we will remember that all these peoples are “strange” only because they are unlike us: that we ourselves are just as strange as they are. They have as much right to their ideas and customs as we have to ours: often indeed we might find theirs better than our own.

    [General description of physiognomy by continent]

    … To such tribes who usually wander in little bands from place to place, the name savage is given. The word does not mean that they are fierce and cruel in disposition; most savage tribes to-day living are neither. The Eskimo and Mincopies are savages, but they are quite kind and gentle. […] When any peoples have learned these three great helps [iron working, written language, domestication of animals for farming] they are called civilized. These then are the three great stages of culture – savagery, barbarism, and civilization. The Eskimo is in savagery; the American Indians are mostly in barbarism; the Chinese are in civilization.

    […]

    Many of the Strange Peoples are becoming less “strange” every year. Old customs and peculiar practices are dying out in every part of the world. Travellers (sic), missionaries, and merchants from white men’s lands are taking our ideas, our tools, our weapons, our dress, our learning, our religion, and our vices to the remotest parts of the world. […] Usually the change is not improvement. Other peoples more quickly adopt our vices than our virtues. […] It is rare indeed, that a lower people gains in happiness or virtue by contact with a “higher civilization”.

    Professor Starr sounds quite reasonable here, to me at least. I looked hard for racism (this being by a white man in 1913) but sadly was not able to find any.

    Also bought three books (all they had) from a Doubleday Doran series called “Travel and Adventure Library for Young Folks”. I have “Eric the Red” (c) 1933 here on my desk, the other two volumes were set in Sweden and Persia, the latter being a boyhood-autobiography of a man who grew up in Persia. (So much for xenophobia, and dismissal of other cultures, I guess.) As to Erik the Red, I am eager to find out if in 1933 the Skraelings were wiser, kinder, gentler, and more technologically advanced than the savage and bloody-handed Norse, or if they were just another people back then. Because you just know that today the Native Americans (“Skraeling” is a Hate Term!) would have been, of course, in all ways superior to the white-skinned and therefore by definition evil colonizers.

    • Mike_C I did not see a hint of Open Forum abuse in your comment. It seems as if we are moving backwards knowledge-wise, driven by whatever the current political correctness is. That seems particularly true when it comes to other cultures and history. I recently purchased Will Durant’s history series because I wanted a fact-based history of the world. Something my grandchildren could read as a comparison to what they are taught in school. What passes for history in today’s schools has only a passing resemblance to what actually occurred.

      I will be on the lookout for the Draper series. Thanks for the tip.

      • I see no abuse.

        There’s not much remaining of Skraeling culture that we can touch or interrogate, but they were able to push the Norse back into the sea, greater numbers and a home-field advantage notwithstanding.

        The Norse wrote the books (such as they were). Whoever does that controls the narrative and often the entire initiative.

        • +1 to Ed-C and LL above…In fact, enlightening.

          Look at the original Boy Scouts manual (I have my dad’s from ’45 which is similar), or the original first three Hardy’s Boys books (thankfully reprinted by a small publisher); the language and writing is beyond today’s college “inclusive” BS. Yet those were written for ten year olds (or adults wanting to rekindle some childhood spy fun).

          Spot on Mike_C.

  7. Well, speaking of reading, I just finished Wrath by Peter Wood and Is Atheism Dead by Metaxas, Also Psalms of War by Giles.
    I recommend them.
    Now, to finish White Powder.
    I got tricked into that one. I thought it was White Power.
    Oh well.

Comments are closed.