December 19, 2018
The Pope personally wants you and your kids stabbed, robbed and raped by niggers.
Because it’s the “Christian” thing to do or something.
Pope Francis released his message for the World Day of Peace Tuesday, in which he denounced “political vices” such as nationalism, xenophobia, racism, and lack of concern for the environment.
In his message titled “Good politics is at the service of peace,” the pope sketched his vision of good and bad politics, insisting that good politicians are credible, consistent, and fearless.
Whatever man, I’m not even going to bother commenting on that gobbly-gook.
The pope didn’t remain at the level of abstract principles, however, but waded into specific issues at the heart of current political debates.
Political vices, he said, “undermine the ideal of an authentic democracy, bring disgrace to public life and threaten social harmony.”
Among these vices are corruption, exploitation, and dishonest gain, but also “xenophobia, racism, lack of concern for the natural environment, the plundering of natural resources for the sake of quick profit and contempt for those forced into exile,” he said.
Our times are “marked by a climate of mistrust rooted in the fear of others or of strangers, or anxiety about one’s personal security,” the pope lamented, which is expressed at the political level in “attitudes of rejection or forms of nationalism that call into question the fraternity of which our globalized world has such great need.”
“Political addresses that tend to blame every evil on migrants” are unacceptable, he said, since they manifest a “strategy of fear” and stoke an “escalation of intimidation.”
Pope Francis has made the immigration issue a pillar of his pontificate, urging nations to be as welcoming as possible toward migrants of all sorts and insisting that a failure to welcome migrants is rooted in selfishness and fueled by “populist rhetoric.”
He has also been a vocal supporter of the U.N.’s Global Compact for Safe, Orderly and Regular Migration (GCM) approved in Marrakesh last week.
The GCM provides “a framework for the whole international community,” the pope told pilgrims and tourists gathered in Saint Peter’s Square Sunday, asking for prayers that this accord will lead all nations to work with “responsibility, solidarity, and compassion toward those who, for various reasons, have left their country.”
Basically, the Pope is asking you to sacrifice yourself, your livelihood and your civilization because niggers somewhere in Africa are suffering. That’s it. End of discussion.
My thoughts veer towards Christianity and the whole “martyr” thing. Because shills like to point to stories like this and use them as Christianity as weak because it made a fetish out of self-sacrifice and martyrdom.
This, however, is an incredibly myopic point of view.
If you do not fear death and instead focus on the glory of the afterlife, you can do the right thing when push comes to shove and go out guns blazing, assured in your eternal salvation.
This is a powerful and indeed an inspiring idea.
The ancient Greeks and Romans and all those other ancient peoples saw death as this dark and miserable place underground. In the Odyssey, Odysseus goes to the underworld, where he meets his fallen comrades from the Trojan wars. They want to be alive again, whatever the cost because they hate Hades.
The only recourse a Greek had was to achieve earthly glory, so as to live on in some capacity in the world of the living for a few centuries more through the songs of catamite bards.
The concept of Elysium was a vast improvement on the part of the Romans.
Better still was the idea of Valhalla by the Vikangz and other northern pagans. Die in battle to go to an eternal party where you can get drunk, gorge yourself and then fight some more? Great motivation for the troops.
Best of all, however, was the concept of Heaven.
The idea that you could struggle in your daily life and that all people could aim for salvation through self-sacrifice was a powerful motivation for European self-improvement.
It was democratic in the sense that all could find ways to martyr themselves in their daily lives.
In that sense, Christianity was no less war-like or hardcore than Scandinavian Paganism, Roman Paganism or anything else that came before that.
You had the badass warrior route that was still open to you.
But you also had the religious martyrdom route open to you. As a priest, you too could be welcomed into heaven as a martyr for refusing to cuck on your faith. A simple serf could also make his stand and get into heaven, for refusing to convert or for refusing to bend the knee to rapacious foreigners, or for simply refusing to be pressured into sin.
More options, basically.
This whole, “Christianity is weak meme,” is ridiculous and needs to die.
Christianity isn’t weak. Christianity was subverted. But any belief system that gives you the strength to face problems head-on and work on self-improvement is a powerful vehicle for personal and societal improvement. Far better than Capitalism, Socialism or any other ideology concocted since.
Christianity isn’t weak. Christianity is such a powerful force for European self-improvement that it had to be subverted by homo priests and Jewish infiltrators to disarm the White man morally, and far more importantly, spiritually.
I read every single pronouncement of Pope Francis as words coming from a heretic who deserves to be violently purged from the Holy See.
You should too.