Post By Steve Sailer on 11/12/2019
In The Atlantic, “Ideas” editor Yoni Appelbaum explains at vast length how the Republicans are trying to “rig the electorate” by not acquiescing to the Democrats’ attempts to rig the electorate through the immigration of Democratic-leaning foreigners. How America EndsA tectonic demographic shift is under way. Can the country hold together? Story by Yoni Appelbaum It’s basically a sententious an...
Post By Steve Sailer on 11/12/2019
Senator Elizabeth Warrxn explains that redlining, the cause of Everything in the current year, is how FDR forced so many nonwhites to live along the beach in Malibu and therefore be victimized by climate change-induced rising sea levels. Also, Emmett Till. And implicit bias. [Comment at]...
Post By Steve Sailer on 11/12/2019
From the Southern Poverty Law Center: Stephen Miller’s Affinity for White Nationalism Revealed in Leaked EmailsNovember 12, 2019 … The VDARE story by Steve Sailer, an anti-immigration activist who traffics in discredited race science, Actually, according to a newly published peer-reviewed study of the views of top academic psychometricians, I am (or, admittedly, was in 2013-2014 when the survey...
Post By Linda Thom on 11/12/2019
See, earlier, Blindingly Cheap Foreign Labor At The VA: Bangladeshi Eye Surgeon Kept Operating On The WRONG EYEBlindingly Cheap Foreign Labor At The VA: Bangladeshi Eye Surgeon Kept Operating On The WRONG EYE Dr. Javaid Perwaiz, a Virginia doctor, performed tubal ligations and hysterectomies without the consent of the women patients. He repeatedly had medical malpractice issues in Virginia but kept...
Post By Washington Watcher II on 11/12/2019
See, earlier, Trump Dynasty? Don Jr. May Emerge As Immigration Patriot Leader Kimberly Guilfoyle is the biggest problem with Donald Trump Jr.’s book tour. In an appearance with Turning Point USA founder Charlie Kirk at UCLA Sunday, Guilfoyle, who dates Don Jr., made the event worse. She bragged about how many minority women are opening up businesses to a crowd of disgruntled young nationalists. Whe...
Post By Steve Sailer on 11/12/2019
From the L.A. Times: Noel Ignatiev, scholar who called for abolishing whiteness, dies at 78 Noel Ignatiev’s 1995 book “How the Irish Became White” was influential and controversial, touching off a firestorm of debate. By SEWELL CHAN DEPUTY MANAGING EDITOR, NEWSNOV. 11, 2019 4:51 PM … Ignatiev’s best-known book, “How the Irish Became White,” was immediately influential and controversial upon it...
Post By Steve Sailer on 11/12/2019
From the New York Times: I Was the Fastest Girl in America, Until I Joined Nike Mary Cain’s male coaches were convinced she had to get “thinner, and thinner, and thinner.” Then her body started breaking down. Mary Cain became, in 2013, the youngest American track and field athlete to make a World Championships team. Nov. 7, 2019 At 17, Mary Cain was already a record-breaking phenom: the fastest g...
Post By Steve Sailer on 11/12/2019
From the Vancouver Star, an immensely long article about … hair: Why Black people (including me) are cutting our own hair in Vancouver — and what that says about our city By Melanie Green Star VancouverSun., Nov. 10, 2019 timer9 min. read JOIN THE CONVERSATION VANCOUVER—I remember the tears that would roll down my cheeks as my mother combed through my ragged knots. She’d use “grease” to braid my ...
Post By Steve Sailer on 11/12/2019
One of the striking aspects of recent years is how exceptions to stereotypes—e.g., Melbourne doesn’t have a black crime problem — are less and less true. More and more, stereotypes apply everywhere. For example, you might think that Helsinki, Finland would not have any Jussie Smollett-style racial hate hoaxes. But that’s so outdated. Of course Helsinki has hate hoaxes: From YLE.Fi: Helsinki c...
Post By Steve Sailer on 11/12/2019
From Slate: “It’s This Invisible System of Harm”The only way to tell if the Apple Card is biased against women is to unmask its algorithm.By AARON MAK NOV 11, 20196:10 PM David Heinemeier Hansson, a well-known software engineer, posted a viral Twitter thread last week denouncing the Apple Card as sexist after its algorithm determined that he deserved a credit limit 20 times higher than his wife’s...


By Peter Brimelow on 11/11/2019

Many, many thanks to readers who have rallied (tax-deductibly!) to help us in our litigation Resistance to the post-Trump Big Tech/Big Media Reign of Terror against immigration patriots.

Up until now, we have told you mostly about our First Amendment suit against Colorado Springs Mayor John Suthers for denying police protection to our projected 2017 conference in that city. The great Michelle Malkin, herself a resident of Colorado Springs, wrote a syndicated column on this atrocity here.

We will be updating you on this Colorado Springs situation shortly.

But, there are other situations! Right now, I want to tell you more about our claim against credit card processer PayPal for suddenly and arbitrarily cutting off from receiving donations, after an untroubled business relationship of some 12 years, in August 2017. Our Notice of Dispute, required by PayPal’s User Agreement, is here. [PDF]

I first posted about this matter in June here.

As I anticipated then, PayPal did indeed ignore our Notice of Dispute—no doubt arrogantly assuming that did not have the money to pursue the matter further.

And, of course, we are indeed worried about our donors’ money. But, nevertheless, we were able to file a Demand for Arbitration on August 12. (PayPal’s User Agreement requires that disputes be adjudicated in the first instance by the American Arbitration Association [AAA]).  Our Demand for Arbitration is here. [PDF]

I know’s lawyer readers enjoy reading these documents—and generously offering us advice, which we’ve found most valuable! We are represented in this matter by Randazza Legal Group

Since then:

By Patrick J. Buchanan on 11/11/2019

See, earlier, by Washington Watcher II: Bernie’s Past Common Sense On Immigration Will Haunt Him In 2020

Some 100 members of an American Mormon community in northern Mexico, nine of whom—women, children, toddlers—were massacred a week ago on a lonely stretch of highway, just crossed over into Arizona.

Other family members who have lived there for decades will follow.

The atrocity was the work of one of the cartels battling for control of the drug traffic into the United States.

In Mexico's Sinaloa state in October, an arrest of Ovidio Guzman Lopez, son of "El Chapo," who sits in a New York prison, brought a military-style cartel attack on the state capital, Culiacan, followed by a surrender to the cartel gunmen by national guard and army troops, and a release of the captive.

"Is Mexico a failed state?" asks The Washington Times. Its editorial describes "Another Blood-Soaked Year in Mexico" where 17,000 people were murdered by July and the 2019 death toll is expected to reach 32,000.

USA Today reports: "Through August of the current fiscal year, the Border Patrol apprehended 457,871 migrants arriving as 'family units' ... a 406% increase compared to the 90,554 family unit apprehensions during the same period the previous year. Migrant families from Guatemala, Honduras and El Salvador made up almost 92% of the total."

By Paul Kersey on 11/10/2019

Producer James Cameron and director Tim Miller have, in the latest Terminator epic Terminator: Dark Fate, taken another billion dollar entertainment franchise and driven it into the ground in the name of Social Justice, Hollywood-Style. Here’s how it happened.

The message of the first two Terminator films is in a line from Judgement Day, sequel to the 1984 original: “There is no fate but what we make for ourselves.” Heroine Sarah Connor utters that line in a powerful but regrettably deleted scene from the first film, and delivers this message: We have the power to change the present. The future is unwritten. Unfortunately, the latest installment of the franchise delivers a less optimistic message: You, white man, are doomed. Indeed, Terminator: Dark Fate might well be called Terminator: The Great Replacement.

The Marvel superhero films have been pushing that message as well, and now the latest Terminator adds its voice. Dark Fate, a direct sequel to James Cameron’s ground-breaking Judgement Day in 1991, literally pretends that the events in Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines, Terminator Salvation, and Terminator Genisys never occurred. What viewers get instead is a myth more in tune with our anti-white, anti-male present [‘Terminator: Dark Fate’ Director: Why Mackenzie Davis Will ‘Scare the F— Out of’ Misogynists, by Matt Donnelly, Variety, July 10, 2019].

That message still doesn’t work well. Empty theaters and $29 million in receipts greeted the new Terminator’s in its opening weekend. Losses for 20th Century Fox, Paramount Pictures and Skydance Media might exceed $130 million ['Terminator: Dark Fate' Puts Franchise on Ice, Faces $120M-Plus Loss, by Pamela McCintock, Hollywood Reporter, November 3, 2019].

By John Derbyshire on 11/09/2019

Earlier: Immigration, Not White Suburbs, Turning VA Blue. GOP Still Can Win With Sailer Strategy—But Ultimately Needs An Immigration Moratorium

We had elections this week for various kinds of state and local positions. The results were mixed, pluses and minuses, but it looked to me like mostly minuses. On the plus side:

  • voters in Washington State rejected a measure to legalize Affirmative Action.

Specifically, a yes vote would:

allow Affirmative Action policies by the state of Washington in the areas of public education, public employment, and public contracting as long as such policies do not constitute preferential treatment (as defined) and do not use quotas.

Washington Referendum 88, Vote on I-1000 Affirmative Action Measure (2019)C

Of course the entire point of Affirmative Action is to give preferential treatment to favored groups, and quotas are the only way you can do so without risking legal trouble. Everybody understands this, but everyone has to pretend not to. Thanks to the voters of Washington State—well, 52 percent of them—for giving a good kick in the shins to the whole dishonest sham.

  • Voters in Tucson, Arizona voted down an Initiative that would have made Tucson a “Sanctuary City”—or Treason Town, as prefers to call them.

This initiative was in reaction to the famous law passed in 2010 by the state legislature, and signed by then-governor Jan Brewer, right, giving state law enforcement powers to help enforce federal immigration laws. Kritarchs of course struck down most of the law, but left it OK for officers to check a suspect's immigration status. The idea of the Initiative: to kill that last surviving portion of the 2010 law—to finish the job the kritarchs left un-finished. Instead, voters killed the initiative, leaving the law standing.

By Edwin S. Rubenstein on 11/08/2019

The big news in the October jobs data: The immigrant workforce population in the U.S. continues to fall—continuing the trend last seen in early 2017, when the late lamented “Trump Effect” was literally scaring immigrants away. But, also, immigrant displacement of American workers has begun declining again. Is Trump quietly (!) doing something right?

For the second straight month the foreign-born adult workforce population declined in October, year-over-year, by 725,000 or 1.68%, on the heels of a 427,000, or 0.99%, decline in September.

Not since the 2008 Great Recession have immigrant workers bailed in such numbers, year-over-year. Back then the outflux was driven by economic malaise. But now the economy is (relatively) strong. What is driving this exodus?

We continue to be cautious. This decline could be statistical noise. But there’s been a very clear, if erratic, downward trend in year-over-year immigrant worker growth since as far back as March 2018.

It is at least possible that the Trump Administration has actually been able to reduce the inflow through administrative measures: his Muslim ban, (upheld by the Supreme Court) his revised public charge rules, even more thorough adjudication by USCIS. (Vox claims that this more thorough adjudication has resulted in an “almost doubling average wait times for those applying for green cards, employment visas, citizenship, and other benefits”—and that’s before a new rule requiring immigrants to buy health insurance has taken effect: Trump just quietly cut legal immigration by up to 65%, by Nicole Narea, October 9, 2019. Link in original).See also Immigrant Population Growth in the U.S. Slows to a Trickle, by Sabrina Newman, NYT, September 26, 2019 and Report: Trump's Travel Ban Could Soon Get Even Bigger,  by Alison Durkee, Vanity Fair, November 1, 2019.

And note that the Trump Administration has sharply reduced the “refugee” intake, from Obama’s peak of 85,000 to a proposed 18,000 for fiscal 2020.

The falling foreign-born workforce may also reflect renewed fear of apprehension and deportation—and, perhaps, an Administration that finally seems to be getting a grip on the influx at the southern border. Mexico, at the not-so-subtle urging of President Trump, has deployed thousands of troops along its border with Guatemala and taken other steps, with significant results.