Friday, November 14, 2014

Brooks Simpson Advocates Genocide of Southerners

... the way that you judge others will be the way that you will be judged, and you will be evaluated by the standard with which you evaluate others. Matthew 7:2, International Standard Version
Now, according things Simpson has said and implied several times in the past, if someone posts a comment on your blog or in a Facebook thread, etc., you agree with it unless you purposely say you don't.

If you leave a comment somewhere, and in the same thread, someone left an objectionable comment of some kind, and you don't (a) castigate them or (2) at least say "I don't agree with that," then you agree with it.

In the past, Simpson has gone so far as to imply that if you don't castigate or disagree with them in a comment thread on his blog, you agree with them.

Posted by Buck Buchanan at XRoads:

That being the case, we have to assume -- since Simpson hasn't castigated or disagreed with Buchanan as of this writing-- that he agrees and wants, at worst, the people of the South genocided or, at best, subjected to violence and murder (because what Buchanan labels "traitorous talk" doesn't meet the definition in either the Constitution or the US Code).

And unless Simpson comes here and denies it in a comment on my blog, then he agrees with it. He wants the genocide of Southerners.


  1. "For that is traitorous talk."

    Very few Southerners complain. But the few that do are drowned out by the constant, passive aggressive whining of Yankees and their interminable blaming of the Southern people for their problems. Since the 1780,s, the Yankees have defined "treason" as a failure to show proper obedience to them. Or meet their insatiable demands, or disagree with them on any matter. Or, presently, give into their schemes for social/political disintegration and economic ruin.

  2. Gen. Sherman in a June 21, 1864, letter to Lincoln's Sec. of War, Edwin Station wrote, "There is a class of people men, women and children, who must be killed or banished before you can hope for peace and order." Stanton replied, "Your letter of the 21st of June has just reached me and meets my approval."


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