99.8% of People Who Clicked on This BBC Article…

Andrew Anglin
Daily Stormer
October 6, 2018

…immediately, without thinking about it, assumed that this was a picture of a rape victim aligned next to her rapist.

It took them several seconds, reading the headline and the caption to figure out that these two were both being given an award for fighting rape.

Because you see the word “rape” and a picture of a light-skinned woman and a dark-skinned man, and “victim and rapist” is the immediate thought of any individual.

You just can’t help it. The brain automatically does it.

Jews call this phenomenon “unconscious racism” and “implicit bias.”

What it actually is called is “pattern recognition.”

It’s not just a human thing.

Lower mammals and even birds do it.

It is a very basic, primitive psychological survival mechanism.


In psychology and cognitive neuroscience, pattern recognition describes a cognitive process that matches information from a stimulus with information retrieved from memory.

Pattern recognition occurs when information from the environment is received and entered into short-term memory, causing automatic activation of a specific content of long-term memory. An early example of this is learning the alphabet in order. When a carer repeats ‘A, B, C’ multiple times to a child, utilizing the pattern recognition, the child says ‘C’ after he/she hears ‘A, B’ in order. Recognizing patterns allow us to predict and expect what is coming. The process of pattern recognition involves matching the information received with the information already stored in the brain. Making the connection between memories and information perceived is a step of pattern recognition called identification. Pattern recognition requires repetition of experience. Semantic memory, which is used implicitly and subconsciously is the main type of memory involved with recognition.

Pattern recognition is not only crucial to humans, but to other animals as well. Even koalas, who possess less-developed thinking abilities, use pattern recognition to find and consume eucalyptus leaves. The human brain has developed more, but holds similarities to the brains of birds and lower mammals. The development of neural networks in the outer layer of the brain in humans has allowed for better processing of visual and auditory patterns. Spatial positioning in the environment, remembering findings, and detecting hazards and resources to increase chances of survival are examples of the application of pattern recognition for humans and animals.

The use of black characters as pillars of moral virtue in society in the Jewish entertainment media is an attempt to rewire the human brain to recognize black people differently.

They are especially keen on targeting children’s media with this sort of thing.

They are pretty open about this.

Ever since the first studies started coming out showing that infants harbor instinctive (not learned, as what is mentioned above) racial bias, they’ve been looking at ways of rewiring the human brain through large-scale social engineering programs.

A 2009 study made the cover of Newsweek.

Then there was another big one in 2014.

Another big study was done last year on the racism of infants.

For the same reason that the Jews put friendly and heroic blacks in entertainment media, they make sure the stories we cover in the Race War section of this site stay in the local media, while any time a white guy commits any form of violent crime it is a major national story. And no one is ever allowed to mention anything to do with racial crime statistics on any media (the argument is that it hurts the feelings of black people to mention the statistics, but it is clear that it is about targeting the brains of white people).

The social engineering program is obviously working in general, but the idea of somehow overpowering the unconscious mechanism of pattern recognition in humans, let alone the natural instinct to prefer genetic closeness in those you are surrounded by, is a Jewish pipe dream.

No matter how liberal a person is, when they clicked that article and saw “rape” and those two pictures, they immediately thought the obvious thing. I’m sure they felt guilty about thinking it afterwards though. And that is a real success – creating a guilt reaction over primitive brain function (which is the same thing they do with the whole “rape culture objectifies women” bit, by the way).

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