Saturday, November 24, 2012

Apologize for the original sin?

Apologize for the original sin? I don't think so mr. secular egalitarian humanist piece of useless flotsam. Not in this lifetime buddy boy. How about you take your sympathies and your guilt trip and hop a fast freight south to say the land of the Mayans.

You ought to get there in just enough tie for doomsday.

Meanwhile, myself and many, many millions of true Americans, find no cause or need for apologist leftist meme or your new world way of apologist thinking. Sorry crap head, but no sale here. Head out to the left coast and see if anyone out there is buying. I can assure you that you will find your kind in the Hollywood hills.

I am not sorry for anything that my country has done over the course of it's history. Anything we have done has more than been compensated for by the two separate ties that we saved the world mr. hot rod class warfare journalism professor. So why don't you go hop on a paper box in San Francisco and crow until your ride arrives to take you back to nature in the Mexican rain forest.

Thanksgiving Celebrates Our 'Original Sin,' 'Views Virtually Identical To Nazis,' Journalism Prof Preaches

Forget all that turkey, stuffing and pumpkin pie, today should be a day of fasting and atonement for American “sin.” That’s according to Robert Jensen, a journalism professor at the University of Texas at Austin. Jensen, known for his hard-left politics, also calls Thanksgiving a “white-supremacist holiday.”
Jensen’s opinion piece “No Thanks for Thanksgiving,” appeared on the far-left, Soros-connected website Alternet on Thanksgiving eve. In it, he wrote how Native Americans suffered because of the “European invasion of the Americas.” He went on to compare the Founding Fathers to Nazi Germany. “How does a country deal with the fact that some of its most revered historical figures had certain moral values and political views virtually identical to Nazis?” he asked.
According to Jensen, Thanksgiving is “at the heart of U.S. myth-building. “But in the United States, this reluctance to acknowledge our original sin -- the genocide of indigenous people -- is of special importance today,” he explained.


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