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Topic Summary

Posted by: 90sRetroFan
« on: February 06, 2023, 07:33:44 pm »

"if the players not oppressing anyone is that still wrong?"

I never said that extreme sports should be made illegal. Individuals who like extreme sports should be allowed to play them. But when it comes to state control over reproduction, someone who likes extreme sports will be prohibited from reproducing before an otherwise similar person who does not.

My guess is that liking extreme sports is correlated positively with liking space exploration etc..

"I never saw oppression which commited through doing that extreme sports."
Posted by: antihellenistic
« on: February 06, 2023, 06:57:59 pm »

More Duchesne:

Why are you surprised White men originated ALL extreme sports?

Freestyle Motocross

I am not surprised at all. This is why we call you Homo Hubris.

Is there anything wrong with extreme sports, if the players not oppressing anyone is that still wrong? I never saw oppression which commited through doing that extreme sports. Most of it's activities culminating on regular sport competition.
Posted by: rp
« on: February 06, 2023, 06:24:10 pm »

"Volcano Surfing"
Posted by: 90sRetroFan
« on: February 06, 2023, 03:22:47 pm »

More Duchesne:

Why are you surprised White men originated ALL extreme sports?

Freestyle Motocross

I am not surprised at all. This is why we call you Homo Hubris.
Posted by: 90sRetroFan
« on: January 29, 2023, 06:29:23 pm »

More Duchesne:

White Men Responsible for ALL Medical Scientific Discoveries and Tools:

Germ Theory
Blood Transfusion
Organ transplants
Antiseptic surgical methods
Antiviral drugs
CT Scans

There is also an enemy commenter elaborating over there:

Every Surgical Procedure..

Hemispherectomy - 🇺🇸
Keratectomy - 🇩🇪
Trabeculectomy - 🏴󠁧󠁢󠁥󠁮󠁧󠁿
Vitrectomy - 🇳🇱
Stapedectomy - 🇺🇸
Laryngectomy - 🇩🇪
Pneumonectomy - 🇺🇸
Endarterectomy - 🇵🇹
Tonsillectomy - 🇮🇹
Adenoidectomy - 🇺🇸
Gastrectomy - 🇩🇪
Appendectomy - 🏴󠁧󠁢󠁥󠁮󠁧󠁿
Colectomy - 🏴󠁧󠁢󠁥󠁮󠁧󠁿

Pancreaticoduodenectomy - 🇮🇹
Nephrectomy - 🇺🇸
Cystectomy - 🇩🇪
Vasectomy - 🏴󠁧󠁢󠁥󠁮󠁧󠁿
Prostatectomy - 🇺🇸
Prophylactic Circumcision - 🏴󠁧󠁢󠁥󠁮󠁧󠁿
Salpingectomy - 🇺🇸
Vaginectomy - 🇮🇹
Ostectomy - 🏴󠁧󠁢󠁥󠁮󠁧󠁿
Discectomy - 🇺🇸
Hemorrhoidectomy - 🇬🇷
Rhinoplasty - 🇮🇹
Angioplasty - 🇺🇸
Phalloplasty - 🇳🇿

Vertebroplasty - 🇫🇷
Rotationplasty - 🇩🇪
Z-plasty - 🇨🇭
Psychosurgery - 🇨🇭
Tracheotomy - 🇬🇷
Gastronomy - 🇺🇸
Vasovasostomy - 🇦🇺
Lobotomy - 🇵🇹
Bilateral Cingulotomy - 🇺🇸
Cordotomy - 🇺🇸
Rhizotomy - 🇺🇸
Myringotomy - 🇫🇷
Bronchotomy - 🇬🇷
Pericardiotomy - 🇫🇷
Laparotomy - 🇺🇸

Breast implant - 🇩🇪
Laparoscopy - 🇸🇪
Ligature - 🇬🇷
Tubal ligation - 🇩🇪
C-Section - 🇨🇿
Arthroscopy - 🇩🇰
Ligament reconstruction - 🇺🇸
Amputation Surgery - 🇭🇺
Cauterization - 🇬🇷
Bone Grafting - 🇳🇱
Vascular bypass - 🇷🇺
Hypnosurgery - 🏴󠁧󠁢󠁳󠁣󠁴󠁿
Radiosurgery - 🇸🇪
Cryoablation - 🇬🇷

Pyloromyotomy - 🇩🇪
Heller myotomy - 🇩🇪
Fundoplication - 🇩🇪
Liver biopsy - 🇩🇪
Renal biopsy - 🇩🇰
Colectomy - 🏴󠁧󠁢󠁥󠁮󠁧󠁿
Orchiopexy - 🏴󠁧󠁢󠁥󠁮󠁧󠁿
Lithotripsy - 🇫🇷
Foreskin Restoration - 🇮🇹
Artificial Heart Valve - 🇺🇸
Cardiac Surgery - 🇪🇸

Corneal Transplantation - 🇦🇹
Face Transplantation - 🇳🇿
Hand transplantation - 🇳🇿
Heart Transplantation - 🇿🇦
Intestine Transplantation - 🇩🇪
Kidney Transplantation - 🇺🇦
Liver Transplantation - 🇺🇸
Lung Transplantation - 🇺🇸
Pancreas Transplantation - 🇺🇸
Uterine Transplantation - 🇸🇪

Leg Transplantation - 🇪🇸
Stem Cell Transplantation - 🇺🇸
Blood Transfusion - 🇮🇹
Bloodletting - 🇬🇷
Ileostomy - 🇫🇮
Flap Surgery - 🇮🇹
Injection lipolysis - 🇩🇪
Cholecystectomy - 🇩🇪
Lindbergh operation - 🇫🇷
Fontan procedure - 🇫🇷
Minimally invasive spine surgery - 🇬🇷
Mohs surgery - 🇺🇸

Small incision lenticule extraction - 🇩🇪
Apicoaortic Conduit - 🇺🇸
Autotransfusion - 🏴󠁧󠁢󠁥󠁮󠁧󠁿
Neck dissection - 🇺🇸
Tooth in the Eye Surgery - 🇮🇹
Robot Surgery - 🇨🇦
Transoral robotic surgery - 🇺🇸
Unassisted Robot Surgery - 🇮🇹
Remote Surgery - 🇫🇷
Replantation - 🇺🇸
Surgeon's Knot - 🇬🇷

Gasp! How did we manage for most of human history without the all-important Western invention of BREAST IMPLANTS (or most of the other totally unnecessary **** listed above, for that matter)?

Breast implant illness (BII) is a collection of symptoms that may be related to breast implants. Though the exact cause isn’t known, BII may be related to autoimmune or inflammatory responses. Common symptoms include fatigue, joint pain, brain fog and rash. Healthcare providers diagnose BII by ruling out other conditions. Treatment involves implant removal.

We need removal of Western civilization.

Posted by: 90sRetroFan
« on: January 25, 2023, 03:02:21 pm »

Duchesne again:

ALL the Greatest Adventure Novels authored by White men

1/3 Moby-Dick
Treasure Island
King Solomon's Mines
Robinson Crusoe
Captain Blood
Tarzan of the Apes
20,000 Leagues Under the Sea
Lord of the Flies
Gulliver's Travels
The Call of the Wild
Swiss Family Robinson...

2/3 Around the World in Eighty Days
The Long Ships
The Worst Journey in the World
Don Quixote
The Last of the Mohicans
The Road
Captain Blood
Prisoner of Zenda
The Sea-Wolf
The Count of Monte Cristo
Master and Commander
The Lost World
The Thirty-Nine Steps...

3/3 The Cruel Sea
Captains Courageous
The Beach Beau Geste
The Mysterious Island
Roughing It

White men evolved a character-type driven by a restless energy propelling them to discover world and relish in pursuit of risky adventures.
Posted by: 90sRetroFan
« on: December 31, 2022, 05:52:55 pm »

Time for our enemies to entertain us with their subhuman tastes again:

The specialness of European female beauty

But the anthropologist Peter Frost argues that male choices were particularly important in Europe, where women competed more intensely for fewer men in a much harsher and colder environment than that of tropical Africa. That’s why the color of women’s hair and eyes is most varied in Europe: women benefited by standing out from their rivals in the competition for mates in an individualist mating system in which personal preferences rather than family strategizing was paramount. Indeed, Frost says that “eye colors … have diversified only in Europeans and more so in women than in men. Specifically, the range of eye colors is more evenly distributed among women: they have the less frequent colors more often and the more frequent ones less often.” The eyes are windows to the soul, so it’s said. They’re certainly a window into evolution and the gem-like eyes — sapphires, emeralds and more — of European women are the result of a distinct and uniquely beautiful evolutionary path.

Such as?

the jaw-dropping beauty of the two Margo’s takes some beating, Margeaux Hemmingway and the contemporary version Margot Robie, by anyones metric.

Not by our metric!

Posted by: 90sRetroFan
« on: December 30, 2022, 04:52:09 pm »

"How can you tell if someone is a machinist"

If they have participated in machine R&D.

"if your in a crowd of people how can you identify which ones are the machinist's?"

You would have to talk to them one by one to learn their background.

"Are all jews-"white" machinist's?"

No. However, their gene pool is expected to turn out a fairly consistent fraction of machinists per generation. Therefore uniformly reducing their TFR in a given generation can be expected to proportionately reduce the total number of machinists in the following generation.
Posted by: m94r
« on: December 30, 2022, 11:30:16 am »

How can you tell if someone is a machinist, like if your in a crowd of people how can you identify which ones are the machinist's? Are all jews-"white" machinist's?
Posted by: 90sRetroFan
« on: December 29, 2022, 05:22:51 pm »

The best way would be state control over reproduction, which we have always advocated. War can also be useful:

though this unfortunately also affects non-dangerous bloodlines:

On a smaller scale, we recommend Ahimsa activists prioritize machinist targets with plenty of reproductive potential remaining.
Posted by: m94r
« on: December 29, 2022, 01:46:47 pm »

Unless we stop them here and now by eliminating their bloodlines.

How can we do this?
Posted by: 90sRetroFan
« on: December 28, 2022, 08:19:02 pm »

More Duchesne:

A supremely high proportion of the greatest cartographers in history—reaching 100% after 1400—were Western. The history of cartography may indeed provide a window into what the German philosopher G.W.F. Hegel (1770–1831) called the “principle of the European mind…which is confident that for it there can be no insuperable barrier and which therefore takes an interest in everything in order to become present to itself therein…to make this Other confronting him his own, to bring to view the genus, law, universal, thought, the inner rationality, in the particular forms of the world. As in the theoretical, so too in the practical, the European mind…subdues the outer world to its ends with an energy which has ensured for it the mastery of the world.”
the marvelous European age of discovery would begin in the fifteenth century, preceded by the world eventful travels of Marco Polo (1254-1324), which found expression in the Catalan Atlas of 1375, a synthesis of medieval mappa mundi and the travel literature of the time, showing compass-lines, and a rather accurate delineation of the Mediterranean. The fourteenth century also saw the emergence of the mariner’s compass, which made it possible to determine from the location of a ship any coastal feature, harbor or island. We should acknowledge the Islamic contribution of the cartographer al-Idrisi, who produced a large planispheric silver relief map that was original in not portraying the Indian Ocean in a landlocked way and in offering a more precise knowledge of China’s eastern coast. But Islamic geography would go no further. The first real turning point leading directly to the sixteenth century cartographic revolution was the Portuguese planned discovery and mapping, under the leadership of Henry the Navigator, in the course of the fifteenth century, of the African West coast down to the southern tip of Africa, rounding this massive continent and finally uncovering the full extent of this “Terra incognita” or “unknown land”. A mere two years after Diaz had sailed around the Cape, Henricus Martellus created his World Map of 1490, which showed both the whole of Africa generally and the specific locations of numerous places across the African west coast, detailing the step-by-step advancement of the Portuguese.
Once the age of discoveries intersected with the rise of modern science and the development of geodesy, which began as a surveying technique to determine with accuracy positions on Earth, which involved the invention of accurate measuring instruments and the development of new mathematical techniques, all of which happened in Europe, it stands to reason that all subsequent cartographers in history would be European. Some of the surveying tools and techniques which allowed for detailed hydrographic surveying of sea shores and islands, the topography of lands, heights of hills and mountains, included the general use of the plane table, for establishing and recording angles; the method of triangulation to determine distance of remote objects without going there; angle, distance, and elevation-measuring instruments…and John Harrison’s (1693-1776) ‘longitude’ clock, which finally solved the problem of determining longitude at sea.

It is said that the Cassini family were the first to start mapping the interior of France, with César-François Cassini (1714-84) being the most illustrious in the utilization of new surveying tools such as triangulation and establishing that the Earth was flattened at the poles, and in the production of an accurate map of France.

James Cook (1728-1779) is best known as one of the greatest explorers ever, for his three voyages between 1768 and 1779 in the Pacific Ocean, reaching the southeastern coast of Australia for the first time in history, circumnavigating New Zealand, crossing the Antarctic Circle three times, and exploring the Northwest passage all the way to the Bering Strait. He embodied the Faustian spirit of exploration in its purest form, driven solely by a will to explore without economic self-interest or missionary zeal; confessing to an ambition which “leads me not only farther than any man has been before me, but as far as I think it possible for man to go.” What many don’t know is that Cook was also one of the greatest cartographers in history. His voyages were models of reconnaissance mapping. He produced the first hydrographic surveys of the coast of Newfoundland based on precise triangulation. He discovered New Zealand and mapped its entire coastline using the sextant, which measures the angular distance between two visible objects. He surveyed and mapped South Georgia. In his search of the Northwest Passage, he mapped the coast all the way to the Bering Strait. This is a kernel of what this man accomplished.
There are too many great European cartographers to suppress. Francis Beaufort produced in 1792 the first map of Ireland, as the great hydrographer of his generation. He instructed map-making explorers that “the height of all headlands, isolated hills, and remarkable peaks should be trigonometrically determined…The nature of the shore, whether high cliff, low rock, or flat beach…the material of the beach, mud, sand, gravel or stones.” I won’t say anything about the men who started mapping the interior of India, and only a few words about the ones who began land surveying and mapping the United States. One has to start with Lewis and Clark, who conducted one of the most renowned journeys in history crossing the uncharted American West from August 1803 to September 1806, reporting in detail about the geography and wildlife, and producing about 140 maps of the area. They were followed by John Charles Frémont (1813-90), the first presidential Republican candidate, mapping explorer of the country between Missouri and the Rocky Mountains, Oregon and Upper California, and the “still and solitary grandeur” of the Great Salt Lake. Then there was Almon Harris Thompson, the mapper of Colorado through the Grand Canyon, southern Utah, part of Arizona—topographical maps to illustrate rivers, canyons, mountains, with a geological perspective.

Mappers of the bottom of the Ocean and the Universe

For all this, it has been estimated that in 1885 less than one-ninth of the land surface of the earth had been surveyed—which should not surprise us since the rest of the world remained asleep without much cartography other than the knowledge percolating from the West. In 1884, the West encouraged the world to adopt the Greenwich meridian dividing the Earth into the Eastern and the Western hemisphere, along an imaginary line of 0° longitude, establishing an International Date Line between one day and the next.

With the merger of the Western technologies of aviation and the camera, including aerial photogrammetry, cartography was revolutionized yet again, leading the to the rapid mapping of the globe through the 20th century. From this point on, we are no longer speaking of trailblazers as much as institutionalized cartographers assisted by scientists sitting on desks, who would go on to develop newer technologies, automation techniques, electronic distance-measuring instruments, inertial navigation systems, high resolution radars, remote sensing, and computers—revealing great geographic details at long distances. These technologies allowed radar imagery to be converted into maps of impenetrable regions like the Amazon, including geologic and seismic mapping of the earth beneath.

They also began to map the mountains, chasms, and plains beneath the oceans, with the use of deep-sea echo sounders, magnetometers, and underwater sonars. And the universe. Europeans had begun mapping the moon back in the seventeenth century, with the lunar cartographer Johannes Hevelius producing his famous Map of the Moon in 1647. Today, hundreds of teams of scientists are working with complex technologies, such as the Hubble and Spitzer Space Telescopes, mapping everything from the far reaches of the universe to the most infinitesimally small particles within it. This Faustian drive for mastery of the unknown has now produced (as of 2010), based on the ground-based telescopes of the 2MASS Redshift Survey, 3D images of 43,000 galaxies.

We all know what will happen next: they will expand into those 43000 galaxies and more. Unless we stop them here and now by eliminating their bloodlines.
Posted by: 90sRetroFan
« on: December 24, 2022, 08:06:01 pm »

If White men need diversity, how come they have been responsible for about 97% of all scientific ideas, and ALL the Scientific Instruments?


Electron Microscope

Because the world was a better place before any of these existed?

Bonus Counterculture movie clip:
Posted by: 90sRetroFan
« on: December 19, 2022, 07:24:47 pm »

White men were the only explorers in history producing 100% of the greatest ------ which means that human nature has NO urge to explore. Only European man has.

Da Gama

I agree. So which bloodlines should be eliminated first if our aim is to prevent settlement of outer space?
Posted by: 90sRetroFan
« on: December 15, 2022, 06:49:48 pm »

Duchesne again:

European geologists were the first to realize that the Earth had a history, that it came to be in the course of time, and that humans could discover this history by studying the rock strata and fossils of the Earth’s crust.
John Whitehurst, in a daring book published in 1788, Inquiry into the Original State and Formation of the Earth (1778), argued that the geological record suggested a much older history of the Earth than the Noachian Flood. The Italian Giovanne Arduino (1714–1795) even denied the Flood and contended that the rock strata of the earth, which he classified with the names Primitive, Secondary and Tertiary, also pointed to a much older Earth.

The beginnings of the idea of an older Earth, however, is associated with Georges Louis Leclerc (the legendary Comte de Buffon), who was less a geologist than a historian of nature and encyclopédiste. Buffon hypothesized that the Earth originated from a collision of a comet and the sun, much earlier than the Biblical 6000 year account. He suggested this argument in his multivolume work, Histoire naturelle, générale et particulière (1749–1788), and in his Introduction to the History of Minerals (1774), although it was in his The Epochs of Nature (1778) that he formulated in explicit terms the idea that “the surface of the Earth has taken different forms in succession; even the heavens have changed, and all the objects in the physical world are, like those of the moral world, caught up in a continual process of successive variations”. He inferred the age of the Earth experimentally by heating a small metallic globe and measuring the rate at which it cooled, which yielded an estimate of 75,000 years old.
The German geologist Abraham Werner (1749-1817) thus proposed that in the beginning the Earth was covered by a primeval ocean which gradually receded to its present location, depositing by a process of crystallization and chemical precipitation almost all the rocks and minerals in the Earth’s crust over the course of about one million years. In his estimation, heat was not an important initial geological force; volcanic heat from the interior of the earth was a late and a secondary rock-forming agency after the main strata had been consolidated through slow sedimentation. In the spirit of science, Werner devised a comprehensive color scheme for the description and classification of rock strata according to their mineral content and age.
But soon a new perspective known as “uniformitarianism” came on the horizon thanks to the Scottish James Hutton (1726-1797), identified by some as the first student of the earth who may properly be called a geologist. In his The Theory of the Earth, or an Investigation of the Laws observable in the Composition, Dissolution, and Restoration of Land upon the Globe (1788), he provided a rigorous explanation, grounded in scientifically acceptable principles and based on the existing geological data, why the age of the Earth was indefinitely long.
The current geological consensus today is that the Earth’s history is a slow, gradual process punctuated by occasional natural catastrophic events.

Every participant in these debates was a European. The rest of the world was oblivious about this revolution in geology, as it was about Newtonian science, and the amazing revelation that the Earth’s history was very old and could be explained with the powers of the human mind.
After Hutton, Europeans would go on to develop techniques to date the rock strata of the Earth as well as a variety of methods to understand the Earth’s structure and evolution, including field work, rock description, geophysical techniques, chemical analysis, physical experiments, and numerical modelling.
I left other names from this account of the discovery of geological time, such as William Smith, who published three works from 1815 to 1817, gave geology a descriptive methodology for assigning relative ages to the various strata of the Earth, and provided the first geological map of England and Wales. After the 1830s, geology became a professional vocation with many names making important contributions and reaching ever more accurate estimations of the Earth’s age with the assistance of European physicists and chemists.

In 1896 radioactive isotopes were discovered by the French physicist Henri Becquerel showing that heat from their decay pointed to an Earth hundreds of millions of years old. Between 1903 and 1906, the renowned New Zealand physicist Ernest Rutherford (1871–1937) determined that isotopes could be used to date rocks. By the 1930s, through the efforts of Arthur Holmes, the age of the earth had expanded to about 2 billion years. In 1946, Willard Libby proposed an innovative method, radiocarbon dating, which allowed for the dating of organic materials by measuring their content of carbon-14. This method provided objective age estimates for carbon-based objects that originated from living organisms. The “radiocarbon revolution” finally allowed Europeans to reach the conclusion that the Earth was 4.54 billion years old.

The main effect of all this is make the material world feel less like a prison that we should be trying to escape from, and more like a place to stay and endlessly discover more about.