Saturday, September 16, 2017


Via Pressefreiheit 24:


Am 24. September geht es um die Zukunft Eurer Kinder, es geht um die Zukunft Eurer Kultur, und es geht um die Zukunft Eures Vaterlandes!

Schaltet Fernseher und Radio aus! Geht durch Eure Innenstädte, ignoriert Wahlplakate und die Stände der Parteien. Schaut Euch stattdessen Eure Stadt an, den Bahnhof, die Schulen, die Kinderspielplätze und die Strassen.

Dann überlegt wer seit Jahren regiert, benutzt Euren Verstand und entscheidet Euch für eine Zukunft, in der Unsere Kinder in Frieden aufwachsen können."


Friday, September 15, 2017


It was called Operation Chromite, and in the blink of an eye, the landings changed the fortunes of the South Koreans and their allies. Last year, the South Koreans made a movie about it:

Apparently, the West does not have the monoply on leftist moonbats, as we learn from this article by Michael Fahy over at American Thinker:

"Crackling radio reports early on September 15, 1950 picked up via staticky shortwave radio told Americans of the unexpected, unbelievably high-risk Invasion of Inchon by our armed forces, led by five-star general Douglas MacArthur. That turnaround in the Korean War was the best life-saving military news since five years past, when two A-bombs ended World War II.

In the months before Inchon, American Marines and soldiers had been electrocuted on barbwire, tortured, and pushed south to land's end by the evil forces of Communist North Korea. All but a tiny foothold of South Korea had fallen to the enemy. After winning a war fought on six continents and seven seas, America was being humiliated on that small Korean peninsula. That world in which Americans lived changed on the day of MacArthur's highly successful invasion.

The brilliantly conceived Invasion of Inchon by MacArthur 67 years ago is considered one of the greatest operations in military history. Seoul was liberated ten days after MacArthur's landing and is now among the world's leading cities. The vibrant economy built by free South Koreans would not exist if MacArthur's Inchon invasion had failed."


"Today, Douglas MacArthur's bronze statue, ten feet tall atop an 18-foot base, stands high above the invasion site in Inchon's Freedom Park. Statues of men are erected to show gratitude for accomplishments and courageous achievements. In a larger sense, we build statues to leave for posterity so that our great, great grandchildren will forever know of this man, his deed, and this time in which we have lived.

If today you are a college student, your grandfather will tell you that South Korea is free and prosperous because Douglas MacArthur, his officers, and his men saved South Korea from the malignant communism that still enslaves the people's cousins in North Korea. But your professor will tell you that the MacArthur statue at Inchon must be torn down by a mob because Douglas MacArthur was a war criminal who prevented the "peaceful" reunification of North Korea with South Korea. "His statue is a symbol of war. It must be torn down," says Lee Kwang-ho, assistant director-general of the Inchon Sociality for Peace and Participation. A police guard protects the MacArthur statue from professors and their students, organized by the Korean Teachers and Education Workers Union and the Korean Confederation of Trade Unions. The most violent of several attempts to topple the tall statue failed when thousands of Inchon residents and police protected the monument in 2005."


Sunday, September 10, 2017


Hat tip Richard Pera over at CDR Salamander.