The Dark Power of Contempt, Hatred & Atrocity: the Murder of Manchester’s Youth
For most of us it seems incomprehensible to even contemplate. One wonders how men could be motivated to murder young people as they leave a concert in their own city. Who is capable of fomenting such contemptuous hatred?
The fire breathing Imams of the Muslim international diaspora that have taken up residence in the West preach one shrill message: hate. The hatred for the ‘Crusaders,’ their way of life and their children is a tool that has been leveraged to perpetrate heinous acts of atrocity. Their congregations of young fighting aged men, gathered in countless Mosques across the United Kingdom, are empty vessels into which this ideology of conquest and atrocity is poured.
Men must be taught to hate in order to kill. Social Justice Warriors bandy about the term ‘hate’ as if they read the term in a journal article about safe spaces; they do not know the meaning of the word. In organized military establishments throughout the twentieth century, it has been deemed appropriate to inculcate hatred in men who’s job it is to kill. Many psychologists have argued that hatred was an important way of sublimating feelings of “fear, disgust, and self-abasement that arose during combat.”i Hatred was believed to stimulate aggressiveness, the most effective antidote to fear and anxiety, which are the chief obstacles to bellicosity.
The terrorist violence perpetrated against youthful concert goers in Manchester, England, was not combat; however, it does not take much of a leap to realize that killing children and young adults was an act of virulent hatred and violence. Hatred that has been justified by Islamic holy text. It is not senseless violence, however, as some commentators would have you believe. There is a dark power associated with such acts.
One of the most blatant concomitants of atrocity is that it is a powerful tool of intimidation. To put it quite simply: it scares the wits out of people. The horror and savagery of those who murder, rape and abuse cause victims to flee, hide and defend themselves feebly and sometimes causes victims to respond with stunned, mute passivity. This method of brutal intimidation through atrocity is a potent weapon and has been institutionalized by Muslim groups as a way to dominate the societies in which they live.ii
On the night of Monday, 22 May 2017, 22-year-old Salman Ramadan Abedi blew himself up when he carried out the suicide attack in the foyer area of Manchester Arena that killed 22 people and injured 64 (a toll that will likely be amended upward in the coming days). When the terrorist detonated, he caused fatally catastrophic damage to the crowd of mostly young people that were leaving the arena following Ariana Grande’s performance. Those caught in the blast suffered shrapnel wounds consistent with the pressure cooker bombs unleashed on Boston Marathon participants.
Abby Mullen from Airdire, North Lanakshire shared her first-hand experience on social media:
“As we were leaving a bomb or explosion went off centimetres in front of me. People’s skin and faeces were everywhere including in my hair and on my bag. I’m still finding bits of God knows what in my hair. You never ever expect things to happen to you but this proves it can happen to anybody. That sound, the blood and those who were running around clueless with body parts and bits of skin missing will not be leaving my mind any time soon or the minds of those involved.”
There is, however, a more insidious form of hatred at work that is subtle, ceaseless and all-pervasive. A contemptuous loathing that arguably brought about Britain’s present multicultural predicament. A relentless dismantling of English identity that has facilitated these horrific acts of terrorist violence. That is the ideology of Britain’s anti-White elite.
Sadiq Khan is but one of many such elites. On 6 September 2016, Khan was cited in an article saying that terror attacks were “part and parcel of living in a big city.” And that it was up to individual citizens to look out for their own safety. Seemingly, those comments came back to haunt him after the Westminster Bridge vehicular attack and subsequent vicious stabbing of a policeman at Parliament on 22 March 2017. Initially, it seemed as if Khan had suffered irreparable political harm in light of his previous comments, but nothing came of it. He said these things with impunity thanks to his enablers who had laid the intellectual groundwork.
In his journal article entitled “The War on the English: A Case Study in the Culture of Critique,” Brenton Sanderson explores in detail the nature of the dismantling of English culture.iii Every aspect of English society was put under the vindictive gaze of this hostile microscope. In this piece, Sanderson examines the role of critical theory in pathologizing any modicum of what could be perceived as White racial consciousness, the scientific examination of race or English nationalist thinking.
It is anathema, for example, to those on the academic Left, the social and political elite to entertain any notion of controlling immigration or instituting some form of border controls. Even the reasonable demand of maintaining British sovereignty has been met with contempt, derision and professional exile. Hence the importation of hostile ethnic groups from the middle east and Africa and the subsequent multicultural chaos.
The metapolitical and cultural softening up of Britain’s cultural controls has given way to a war of all-against-all as hostile ethnic groups with high levels of group solidarity have taken up residence. They also have the advantage as White English people are forced to act as individuals rather than as members of a cohesive group with their own corresponding group interests.
The solution to Britain’s problems with Muslim terrorists seems elementary to most reasonable citizens: close the borders, deport foreigners, punish perpetrators and stop engaging in reckless international conflicts on behalf of Israel. And yet it is nearly impossible to achieve these ends because of the constraints of cultural Marxist orthodoxy that pervades not only the institutions presided over by the ruling elites but the wider social culture in Britain.
The situation seems bleak, but there is a ray of light piercing the gloom: as British counter-revolutionaries mobilize online, in the streets and in civic and political institutions in order to change the prevailing dispensation the wrong people will be forced to make the right decisions. After we realize who we are, it will be second nature to assert our group interests in the lands of our ancestors. We owe that to the young people and their loved ones who were murdered and maimed in Manchester.
i Joanna Bourke, An Intimate History of Killing: Face-to-Face Killing in Twentieth-Century Warfare, (London: 1999), pp.139-140.
ii Lt. Col. Dave Grossman, On Killing: The Psychological Cost of Learning to Kill in War and Society, (New York: 2009), p.209.
iii Brenton Sanderson, “The War on the English: A Case Study in the Culture of Critique,” The Occidental Quarterly, Spring 2012, Vol. 12, No. 1, pp. 11-29.