Overnight, the news came in that Donald Trump has decisively won the US Presidential Election. His opponent, Hillary Clinton, and her nakedly feminist election machine threw every feminist insult in the book at him, and none of it succeeded in bringing him down. Even the outrageously biased mainstream media, which acted as an extension of her campaign, producing bogus polls that showed her winning hands down, failed. What is more, massive globalist forces behind her were working to wreck his campaign, but this singularly powerful man just stood on the stump and pointed to the ballot box.
Having spent the better part of the last three years researching and writing my book, Their Angry Creed, I think it is fair to say that I have become pretty savvy about what feminism is, and what feminists are up to in our society. Yet I had my eyes opened even further last week when I had the opportunity to study some of the hacked documents, leaked by the DC Leaks website on August 13, from George Soros’s Open Society Foundation,1http://www.opensocietyfoundations.org/ which, amongst a wealth of other things, revealed that this mega-wealthy individual is channeling vast quantities of money to further a Marxist/feminist/progressive agenda in our societies.
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It is inconceivable that anyone living in Britain today could not be aware of the seemingly endless string of prosecutions of high-profile men for sexual offences that allegedly go back decades. Eighty-four-year-old entertainer Rolf Harris was jailed in 2014 on charges of offences dating between 1968 and 1986, 82-year-old broadcaster Stuart Hall was jailed in 2013 on charges of offences alleged to have happened between 1967 and 1985, 64-year-old weather presenter Fred Talbot was jailed on charges whose accuser said took place between 1975 and 1976. Then there was 70-year-old Max Clifford jailed on charges from 1977 and 1985.
Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel was born on August 27, 1770, in Stuttgart, in the Duchy of Württemberg in southwestern Germany, and he died on 14th November 1831. He was a divisive figure, but his philosophical ideas have towered over Western politics ever since. In particular, his Hegelian principle – or Hegelian dialectic – describes the dynamic behind a process of social change that has been at work for many centuries, and is increasingly the weapon of choice for politicians and social engineers, and particularly feminists, who would conform us all to their ways.
It is almost half-a-century since women’s liberationists first took to the streets chanting ‘Women demand equality’, and ‘I’m a second-class citizen’, and the feminist narrative of the historically victimised woman needing to strive heroically for her rights in a male-dominated society is a theme that has been burnt into our social consciousness.
Last Sunday, on a beautiful July morning, I was in my local park enjoying a coffee and watching the world go by. At the next table there was a couple, a man and wife, who looked to be in their mid 30s, and they had their children with them. One of them, a little girl about seven or eight, who had been sitting with her parents enjoying a soft drink said, ‘Daddy, may I go and play on the swings please?’