William Thien

The Fair report says that The United States spends $99 billion annually on immigration costs. President Trump says it is more like $113 billion. One Harvard professor claims it is more like $850 billion!

My question is, “Why are we spending so much in the first place on immigration when we have needy populations of people right here to include American Indians, the most poverty stricken people in America, and they were here first! And how about the large populations of unemployed African American males?”

I think the money spent on immigration could be more wisely spent on people that are already citizens that have been here all of their lives instead of spending the money on trying to make new citizens out of immigrants, many who refuse to put down the flag from their country of origin.

Copyright © William Thien 2017

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This is how the conversation went over beers. I was sitting down the bar and overheard the guy. Since I doubt I’ll ever see him again, I don’t think there is anything wrong with repeating it.

“Let’s face it. With all of the minorities blaming the white male for something and all of the women of all color blaming men for sexual harassment these days, which anymore can amount to nothing more than a glance in the wrong direction, the white male is the true minority, defenseless against the sheer numbers. It’s truly white men vs. the masses.

The police are only happy to step in and look like heroes. The media feast on the drama and scandal.

White men are America’s true scapegoat.”

I can’t say that I disagree with the guy.

 

 

If this is the actual tax plan based on income, it might save me some money. This article from The USA Today shows which tax bracket you would find yourself in based on income. The chart is towards the end of the article.

https://www.usatoday.com/story/news/politics/2017/10/11/trump-tax-plan-4-000-raise/756417001/

 

Most white Americans want nothing to do with any racist or fascist organization but often such organizations are the only organizations publicly enumerating white grievance in The US, where the government and the media often falsely place historical guilt upon white Americans to increase tax levies upon the middle classes, for all manner of social programs, many of which whites pay for but benefit from very little.

While white Americans also comprise a relatively stable number in population, minorities that benefit from such social programs are increasing in size, some of them dramatically, at rates unprecedented in American history.

So, while America’s population of whites remains relatively the same, the tax burden to pay for such social programs and the use AND ABUSE of such social programs is increasing dramatically, correspondingly increasing the burden upon white Americans whose population stays relatively the same.

Attempts by white Americans to organize and enumerate their grievances publicly have been met with 1st Amendment transgressions by municipal leadership or pandering to violent reactionaries in such cities as Berkeley and Boston, Chicago, St. Louis, and Baltimore.

Any attempts by white Americans to organize in the public square are now met almost automatically with false and slanderous calls of fascism and racism by the media and municipal governments as well as the threat of violence from reactionaries.

Unless there is change there will come a day when white America will no longer stand for it.

Copyright © William Thien 2017

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One of the more interesting aspects to me of social media are the inevitable conspiracy theories that appear after every tragedy. To me this phenomenon of what are often regular people trying to explain an event in direct contradiction to the media “party line” is a valuable analytical tool, if you want to call it that.

Though many of the conspiracy theories I read on one social media platform or another are just that, theories that have no factual basis, those theories nevertheless enhance the analytical process by demonstrating a different perspective that often solidifies public information on the matter or supports an alternative conclusion I may have reached.

Prior to social media, there was only the media “party line” that was prevalent on all readily accessible media outlets, no matter how quickly you could change the channel or turn the page.

Copyright © William Thien 2017

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