Tag Archives: stephen miller

A Tale of Two Steves: Decoding the Ongoing Bannonocaust

stephen_jewhadi_miller_steve_useful_idiot_bannon

Last summer the jewsmedia mocked Trump’s economic advisory council with a variation on the usual “Too White” screech – “All of them are white, half of them are named some version of Steve”. Trump’s list, including most of the Steves, was actually chock full of jews, which is all the more remarkable in a country where there are far fewer jews than Whites.

Such incidents are among the most blatant examples of both the how and the why of the jewsmedia’s semitical correctness. By persistently exaggerating and so explicitly condemning the White this or White that of anything relating to Trump they effectively whitewash the gaggle of jews jewing jewishly all around him. And it is precisely this type of jew-serving anti-White “political correctness” that Trump never challenges.

During the past week another rash of this meta-jewing has broken out, the jewsmedia’s anti-White screeching once again rising to crescendo over a couple of Steves.

The Steve the jewsmedia is most fixated on demonizing is Steve Bannon. We’ve already reviewed the jewy nature of the hatred directed at him. Here we’ll dig more into his thinking. You can start with this article, which elaborates on Bannon’s background as “an ex-(((Goldman Sachs))) trader dabbling in (((the movie business)))”.

The other Steve the jewsmedia is screeching about is Stephen Miller, mainly concerning his work with Bannon on Trump’s inauguration speech and the travel ban. Miller is a jew, though the jewsmedia rarely mentions it and never faults him for it. While most of the jewsmedia focuses on demonizing Bannon, Rosie Gray literally portrayed her tribemate as a “scapegoat”.

In these first few weeks of the Trump administration there have been many short articles with titles like this one from Slate: Trump Gives Steve Bannon, Champion of White Nationalism, Key National Security Seat. The articles themselves describe almost nothing about Trump or Bannon’s ideology, much less what Whites have to do with it. In such cases “White” merely serves as a shibboleth.

There have been some jewsmedia articles that actually do try to explore Bannon’s thinking. For example, Steve Bannon’s own words show sharp break on security issues, from USA Today, 31 January 2017:

In dozens of hours of audio recordings reviewed by USA TODAY of his Breitbart News Daily radio show in 2015 and 2016, Bannon told his listeners that the United States and the Western world are engaged in a “global existential war,” and he entertained claims that a “fifth column” of Islamist sympathizers had infiltrated the U.S. government and news media. Those recordings, preserved online, offer an often unfiltered window into the thinking of Trump’s interview-averse senior adviser.

In January 2016, Bannon discussed various threats facing Europe in the late 1930s and evaluated Islam alongside fascism and Nazism.

“This is when Europe’s looking down the barrel of fascism — the rise of Mussolini in Italy, Stalin and the Russians and the communist Bolsheviks in the Soviet Union. And obviously Hitler and the Nazis,” he said. “I mean you’re looking at fascism, you’re looking at communism. And to say that — what so blows me away is the timing of it. You could look in 1938 and say, ‘Look, it’s pretty dark here in Europe right now, but there’s something actually much darker. And that is Islam.’ ”

Concern about brewing conflict, he said, was a fundamental concept behind Bannon’s media enterprise. “Our big belief, one of our central organizing principles at the site, is that we’re at war,” he said.

It’s war. It’s war. Every day, we put up: America’s at war, America’s at war. We’re at war,” he said in December 2015. “Note to self, beloved commander in chief: We’re at war.”

Bannon is concerned about a muslim war on a neoconservative figment called “the Judeo-Christian West”. This is the particular concern of a neoconnish fringe known as counter-jihad. And we might as well just call the true believers jewhadis. They speak of defending (((the West))), but when pressed they always put the interests of jews and the jew-state first. Many of its proponents are in fact jews, part-jews, or crypto-jews. The rest are useful idiots or outright cucks.

The typical jewhadist regards White nationalism as antithetical to their own position. As I’ve previously described it:

Counter-jihadists can be understood as quasi- or even pseudo-nationalist dissimulators. Their opposition to muslims and islamization is ultimately predicated upon support for jews and judaization. Full-throated advocacy for jewish nationalism is de rigueur. White nationalism is regarded with skepticism. White racial identity is regarded with contempt.

Counter-jihadists/jewhadis characteristically equate islamism with fascism. Despite obvious differences they regard them as in essence the same – a mortal threat to (((the West))) they love, as deracinated and degenerate and thoroughly jewed as it is.

A few jewsmedia articles go beyond Bannon’s jewhadist thinking and name some of the more prominent jewhadis he has associated with. Steve Bannon in 2010: ‘Islam is not a religion of peace. Islam is a religion of submission’, CNN, 31 January 2017:

President Trump’s chief strategist, former Breitbart executive Steve Bannon, once dismissed the notion that Islam is a religion of peace, describing it in a 2010 radio interview as “a religion of submission.”

Bannon made the comments on “Western Word Radio with Avi Davis,” an online right-wing radio station.

In the segment, Bannon, who at the time served on the board of Breitbart, criticized former President George W. Bush for what he and fellow guest conservative columnist Diana West described as injecting political correctness into the federal government.

Avi Davis was a jewhadi jew, Diana West still is.

Here’s another article naming more names. The Dark History of the White House Aides Who Crafted Trump’s “Muslim Ban”, Mother Jones, 30 January:

The Trump administration has insisted since Sunday that the president’s executive order banning travel to the United States from seven predominately Islamic countries “is not a Muslim ban.” But as Mother Jones first reported in a series of investigations starting last summer, the two top Trump advisers who reportedly crafted the immigration crackdown—Stephen Bannon and Stephen Miller—have a long history of promoting Islamophobia, courting anti-Muslim extremists, and boosting white nationalists.

Ambiguous jew Roger Stone and obnoxious jewhadi jewess Pamela Geller are specifically named. There’s also some more detail on Stephen Miller’s jewhadist views:

Miller has long been an advocate of framing the fight against terrorism in religious terms. In 2007, while an undergraduate at Duke University, he started the Terrorism Awareness Project, an effort to make “students aware of the Islamic jihad and the terrorist threat, and to mobilize support for the defense of America and the civilization of the West.” The group promoted “Islamo-Fascism Awareness Week” on college campuses and took out ads in college newspapers titled, “What Americans Need to Know About Jihad.”

What’s missing from this article is any evidence that Trump or Bannon are “boosting white nationalists”. By its own account Miller has done the opposite.

The most sober and informative article about of the jewhadist worldview pervading Trump’s inner circle was published by The Jew York Times. Trump Pushes Dark View of Islam to Center of U.S. Policy-Making:

Mr. Trump was echoing a strain of anti-Islamic theorizing familiar to anyone who has been immersed in security and counterterrorism debates over the last 20 years. He has embraced a deeply suspicious view of Islam that several of his aides have promoted, notably retired Lt. Gen. Michael T. Flynn, now his national security adviser, and Stephen K. Bannon, the president’s top strategist.

This worldview borrows from the “clash of civilizations” thesis of the political scientist Samuel P. Huntington, and combines straightforward warnings about extremist violence with broad-brush critiques of Islam. It sometimes conflates terrorist groups like Al Qaeda and the Islamic State with largely nonviolent groups such as the Muslim Brotherhood and its offshoots and, at times, with the 1.7 billion Muslims around the world. In its more extreme forms, this view promotes conspiracies about government infiltration and the danger that Shariah, the legal code of Islam, may take over in the United States.

Those espousing such views present Islam as an inherently hostile ideology whose adherents are enemies of Christianity and Judaism and seek to conquer nonbelievers either by violence or through a sort of stealthy brainwashing.

As I’ve already alluded, the “clash of civilizations” thesis is a neoconservative theme. It was promoted by the jew Bernard Lewis as well as Huntington. It is at odds with the jew golden age narrative, which jewhadis mostly ignore. It’s also difficult to square with the jew holocaust narrative, which jewhadis actually espouse (and seek to silence nonbelievers) just as fervently as the jewsmedia. These contradictions are a feature, not a bug. The general idea: clash you goyim. The common theme: jews lie, goyim die.

Among the most outspoken of those warning about Islam are Pamela Geller, of Stop Islamization of America, Robert Spencer, of Jihad Watch, and Frank Gaffney Jr., of the Center for Security Policy.

In an interview, [Gaffney] explained his view of Islam, which focuses less on the violent jihad of Al Qaeda and the Islamic State than on the quieter one he sees everywhere. By his account, potential enemies are hidden in plain sight — praying in mosques, recruiting at Muslim student associations and organizing through mainstream Muslim rights groups — and are engaged in “this stealthy, subversive kind of jihad.”

“They essentially, like termites, hollow out the structure of the civil society and other institutions,” Mr. Gaffney said, “for the purpose of creating conditions under which the jihad will succeed.”

Like Geller, Spencer and Gaffney are full-time professional jewhadis, all as hostile to White nationalism as they are to islamism.

Nearly any critique aimed at muslims and jihadis can be turned into a “conspiracy theory” which fits jews and jewhadis even better. Gaffney’s termite analogy is a good example. It is for this reason so many jews regard muslims as proxies for jews. They see a defense of muslims as serving the interests of jews. Thus they try to psychopathologize and make “islamophobia” taboo in much the same way they have already done with “racism” and “anti-semitism”. Jewhadi jews differ mainly in that they reject these semitically correct taboos around criticizing islam and muslims because that’s what they think is best for (((the West))).

As the Times article hints, this entirely jewy divide on islam and muslims isn’t entirely new. It confounded generals during the Bush and Obama “war on terror”. It will only cause more confusion during Trump’s “war on radical islamic terror”. All the while jewhadis like Andrew Bostom will only complain about symptoms, never the cause.

Prior to Trump’s selection the jewsmedia was content to ignore jewhadis. Now that Trump has thrust the jewhadist worldview into the limelight, and they’re compelled to explain it, it’s no surprise they’re trying to blame it on Whites. After all, that’s what jews usually do when their jewing get exposed.