7 thoughts on “”

  1. Canada’s sudden jihadi syndrome mixes America’s John Allen Muhammed, who terrorized our nation’s capital, and Michael Adebolajo, who murdered Lee Rigby in UK’s capital. Both terrorists were reverts.

    “Let us bond together in friendship and mercilessly crush our enemies.” — Darkwing Duck.

  2. I am 100% certain that the Anglosphere will always bond together in times of trouble.

    Demographic change will put an end to those bonds. Even in the 70s when the UK faced irredentist terrorism an English-speaking demographic in the US used its considerable influence to undermine the UK and its million plus citizens in Ulster making it difficult to fight back. I doubt the “Hispanic” and African Americans who outnumber whites in American schools will feel much sentiment for Canada, Australia, and England. They’ll see them as racist white privilege-takers. The Egyptians, Algerians, Indians, Chinese and other “Anglosphere” citizens I’ve worked with in England and Canada are mostly serious anti-Americans – the local anti-Americanism is almost entirely petty in nature.

    BTW yesterday’s killer had a Libyan father and a mother with an important position on Canada’s Immigration and Refugee Board (IOW a leftist who helped bring men like his father to Canada). He was not a loser who just picked Islam to convert to as the media are saying, but a revert to his father’s religion. Liberal Anglosphere people (both progressives and conservatives) may believe blood doesn’t matter but they are alone in the world in thinking so.

  3. It’s a good thing the House of Commons is not a gun free zone. Apparently, Kevin Vickers went to his office, got his gun, walked out and shot the guy. Good for him. Good for everyone.

    On the other hand, he’s in government, so he’s allowed anything he wants and laws don’t apply to them. I think gun free zones are meant to apply only to the plebs.

  4. I’m sure others here remember the separatist movement in Quebec in the sixties and seventies. That’s where my first thoughts were when I heard of this latest outrage. I wonder if this incarnation has found a welcome home in the province, with all it’s residual activism and decades of resentments.

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