A Happy Historic American Easter To All VDARE.com Readers!
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Our devastating Featured Image above, of Easter in New York City in 1956, has gone viral so often in the last few years that the Democrat Narrative Enforcer site Snopes.com has tried unsuccessfully to repress it: Crosses on New York: Three buildings in New York used their window lights to create crosses for Easter in 1956, by Dan Evon, November 21 2015.

With obvious bad grace, Snopes rated the picture “True.” But it added, ludicrously:

As for the claim that this form of light display would cause an uproar today, it should be noted that Oklahoma City used building windows to depict crosses during the holidays [sic] as recently as 2010.

In fact, of course, this 1956 picture makes brutally clear the startlingly rapid dispossession of the Historic American Nation by a Christophobic and anti-white hostile elite, made possible in critical part by the disastrous 1965 Immigration Act.

Does anybody really doubt that this Easter display “would cause an uproar today”? President Grant made Christmas a Federal Holiday in 1870, quite probably aiming to reconcile the South, where it had long been celebrated. But now our modern Ruling Class all too obviously seeks to subjugate both Northern and Southern whites, by forcing public obeisance to the Black Lives Matter Blood Libel and the undeniably non-traditional Christian LGBTEtc  movement.

Easter is about a miracle. And miracles happen quite often in politics. They have happened in my personal life. I have faith they will happen again in America—as one did in 2016.

Meanwhile, a blessed Easter to all VDARE.com readers!

Happy Easter From VDARE.com!

Earlier Easter Columns

(“By a happy coincidence, Easter Sunday falls this year on the thirty-fifth anniversary of Enoch Powell's great speech on immigration—given in Birmingham on April 20, 1968. This neatly intertwines the themes of spiritual and national death and resurrection in a way that might have pleased Powell, who had been a fierce atheist as a young man and whose equally fierce if unorthodox Anglicanism in later life was explicitly related to his appreciation of the English Church as an expression of the English nation.")

And perhaps our most serious statement:


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