I originally wrote and posted this on March 29, ARSH 2010. This was fully a year before I went viral for the first time after my koran burning. I had a little bit of a non-agricultural readership, but nothing like now. I began screaming and yelling about politics and broad-market economics in 2008 when I saw that the U.S. was in the process of being overthrown, and lots of ag people thought I was nuts, and I doubtless turned a bunch of people off. That’s why I was getting emails from people advising me to watch my mouth and not “get myself crossways with the Powers That Be.”
Getting crossways with The Powers That Be was the making of me. Have I mentioned lately how happy I am in the Van Down By The River? God is good.
Anyway, I remembered writing this piece on D-Day and looked it up on google and found it so I could repost it, and was shocked at how prescient it was. The line about getting legs blown off especially, given the jihad attack in Boston, gave me shivers.
Read this until you get it. Unless and until you people man up and stop cowering in fear, unless and until you fully understand that the only way you can possibly win is being willing to lose everything, up to and including your life, the outcome is utterly certain: evil will triumph. You and your children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren will live and die under satanic totalitarian rule. Yes, Christ will win in the end, but as billions of human beings before you would happily remind you, Jesus returning in glory to grease all the bad guys before you die IS NOT A GIVEN.
Cowardice is a sin. Courage is a virtue. Man up and take care of business. For the love of God.
Why do you write stuff and make videos like that? Why don’t you lay low? If this gets serious you’re going to be in big trouble. You might be in trouble already.”
Because bravery and cowardice are a zero-sum game. When a man cowers, he isn’t just merely shielding himself from danger and nothing more. What he is doing is shirking off on to some other man his share of bravery that justice demands. Because the good German people cowered and failed to stand up and stop what they clearly saw happening in the mid-to-late 1930s, their collective failure in courage cumulated and compounded. Where their failure in courage all eventually ended up was on the shoulders of these guys:
Company E, 16th Infantry, 1st Infantry Division
See how that works? Good will always prevail, but there is no limit to the amount of suffering that will be required for that victory to occur. If men stand up early on, the suffering will be minimized because it will be spread over many people. The worst that might happen is that some folks go to bed scared for a while, but widespread bravery will allow good to prevail without much suffering. If, however, there is a decided lack of courage displayed by a large group or society early on in an advance by the powers of evil, that aggregated courage requirement will be borne by a relative few at a later time. The longer this goes on, the worse it will be for the few who have to bear the weight of the cowardice of the broad society.
So, why am I so mouthy right now? Simply put, because I don’t want your son to end up laying on some city street with his legs blown off by a Marxist-Islamist-Obamaist RPG bleeding to death because he had to shoulder my personal failure in courage. Got it? That is all.
June 6, ARSH 2013
Operation Neptune, AKA the Normandy Landings.
From east to west along the Normandy Coast:
BRITISH SECOND ARMY
-6th Airborne Division, 7900 men including one Canadian battalion parachuted/glided to the River Orne vicinity to protect the left flank.
SWORD BEACH -1st Special Service Brigade comprising No. 3, No. 4, No. 6 and No. 45 Commandos landed at Ouistreham. No.4 Commando were augmented by 1 and 8 Troop (both French) of No. 10 (Inter Allied) Commando.
-I Corps, 3rd Infantry Division and the 27th Armoured Brigade from Ouistreham to Lion-sur-Mer.
-No. 41 Royal Marines Commando (part of 4th Special Service Brigade) landed on the far West of Sword Beach.
JUNO BEACH -3rd Canadian Infantry Division, 2nd Canadian Armoured Brigade and No.48 Royal Marines Commando from Saint-Aubin-sur-Mer to Courseulles-sur-Mer.
-No. 46 Royal Marines Commando (part of 4th Special Service Brigade) at Juno to scale the cliffs on the left side of the Orne River estuary and destroy a battery.
GOLD BEACH – XXX Corps, 50th (Northumbrian) Infantry Division and 8th Armoured Brigade, consisting of 25,000 men from Courseulles to Arromanches.
-No. 47 Royal Marines Commando (part of 4th Special Service Brigade) on the West flank of Gold Beach.
-79th Armoured Division operated specialist armour for mine-clearing, recovery and assault tasks. These were distributed around the Anglo-Canadian beaches.
Overall, the 2nd Army contingent consisted of 83,115 troops (61,715 of them British).
U.S. FIRST ARMY
OMAHA BEACH -V Corps, 1st Infantry Division and 29th Infantry Division making up 34,250 troops from Sainte-Honorine-des-Pertes to Vierville-sur-Mer.
-2nd and 5th Ranger Battalions at Pointe du Hoc.
UTAH BEACH -VII Corps, 4th Infantry Division and the 359th Regimental Combat Team of the 90th Infantry Division comprising 23,250 men landing, around Pouppeville and La Madeleine.
-101st Airborne Division by parachute around Vierville to support Utah Beach landings.
-82nd Airborne Division by parachute around Sainte-Mre-glise, protecting the right flank.
The First Army contingent totaled approximately 73,000 men, including 15,600 from the airborne divisions.