I'm back. It appears my surgery went well, and it's hoped this will ''buy me some time'' as the doctor said. Thank God for that. Thanks, also, for the good wishes from some of you.
For the last week to ten days, I've been somewhat out of touch with the current news and of course have not been reading the usual blogs and forums. I did of course hear about the O-care decision on the part of the Supreme Court. I wasn't greatly confident about the outcome beforehand, but I have to say that my heart sank when I heard of the decision. It seems there is a lot of ire among average people about that decision and especially about what the decision signifies as to the state of our 'Republic' and our vaunted 'democracy'. I think this is of great importance and I hope that people will maintain their state of righteous indignation, and become galvanized. I truly hope that the majority won't sink back into apathy or disengagement; our folk seem to tend towards sinking back into inertia very easily.
We have to work against that.
I do think that the anti-White nature of the 'health care' act is being ignored, and that the issue is not very glamorous for most pro-Whites. That's not a good sign. I see the implementation of such a system as being a way, whether intentionally or not, of hastening our demise, or certainly, our loss of majority status.
I notice that the depressing Supreme Court capitulation is giving a new impetus to the talk of state's rights and secession. I am gratified to see that. I remember several years ago I blogged about secession and got some negative private feedback from readers and even friends. The subject was radioactive, I was told, but to me, that was no reason to stop talking about it. I've returned to it now and again and now I see that the idea has somehow become a little less taboo. That's good, because our Founding Fathers, and also my Texas ancestors, strongly believed that we have a right to secede in certain circumstances.
As I ease back into reading the blogs, I see that the same old ongoing arguments still rage here and there. The perennial anti-Christian comments persist, always naming Christians and Christianity as the prime cause for our predicament and our impending loss of our way of life. In the face of this constant harping by the anti-Christian WNs and RRs, I have to keep trying to convince myself that the commenters are either operatives trying to divide our side (as that is the net effect of their 'efforts') and to demoralize the more traditional among us, or they are people with an axe to grind against Christianity in particular.
What they propose is simply another form of radicalism, of wishing to undermine and destroy the old order of things and build something unknown or at least untried on the ruins. In that sense, these people have a great deal in common with their radical Jacobin counterparts on the left; their only differences consist in the kind of radically new thing they propose to put in place.
But they and the lefties agree that Christianity is bad, and that they want it, and traditional morality and ethics, to perish.
In all, it's a little depressing to come back to reading these blogs and to be reminded of how divided we are in reality.
Nonetheless, I refuse to join the ''we're doomed'' chorus.