October 2011

Germany, World War Two, and the Demise of White Christian Culture


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October 29th, 2011: William Finck talks with Rodney Martin of World View Foundations in a general discussion of several topics concerning Germany, World War Two, and the resulting demise of White Christian culture as a result of the war. Carolyn Yeager (http://carolynyeager.net) joined the program for a similar conversation in the second hour.

The Revolution in Russia – National Geographic Magazine – Vol. XVIII No.5 MAY 1907

This article has a bias against the Czar, and surely also against Russians in general, if one considers conditions in British and American cities and industry at the turn of the 20th century. But it is nevertheless a good witness as to the treachery of the jews in Russia. Links to the original page images are found at the end of the article. Thanks to Jerel Mosley, who has supplied us with this article from his library.- WRF


National Geographic Magazine – The Revolution in Russia – Vol. XVIII No.5 MAY 1907



By William Eleroy Curtis

An address to the National Geographic Society, December I4, 1906.

IN order to understand the significance of events in the revolution that is now going on in Russia, it is necessary to recall what you learned in your school days, that it has the largest area of any nation and a population of one hundred and forty million souls, including eighty million peasants. The illiterate classes constitute at least three-fourths of the population-one hundred and twelve millions who cannot read or write. During the last few years there has been a very rapid improvement in this respect by reason of the establishment of village schools, but a wise man once said that "a little learning is a dangerous thing," and his wisdom has been demonstrated in Russia. 

The introduction of a school system accounts for the remarkable spread of socialistic ideas among the working classes of that Empire. Kipling once said that as long as a Russian muzhik wore his shirt outside his trousers he was a safe citizen; when he tucked it in, he became dangerous to the state. The truth of that quaint remark has been forcibly demonstrated within the last eighteen months. The Russian workmen, in the cities and factory towns and the peasants in the fields, who constitute four-fifths of the vast population, have vague and fantastic ideas of government and of the meaning of the word "liberty." They will follow anybody who promises to improve their condition, and are merciless and vindictive toward everyone they distrust. For that reason they are more dangerous and destructive than the corresponding class in France.