Tucker: George Floyd Died of Fentanyl OD

You can ignore the sermon by his guest, but Tucker’s airing of a lawsuit by a Minneapolis prosecutor against her boss claims there is no evidence George Floyd died of asphyxiation. What we all suspected: just another fentanyl OD. Sounds like a basis for Chauvin to appeal.

12 replies
  1. Billy Karenin
    Billy Karenin says:

    What’s wrong with the sermon, old sport?

    I suggest more sermons. You can start with Jonathon Edwards “Sinners in the Hands of an Angry God.”

    “He that believes in the Son has life. He that does not believe in the Son does not have life, and so the wrath of God is directed towards him.”

    – The Gospel of John, the most hated book in the New Testament

    • Mark Engholm
      Mark Engholm says:

      Prof. MacDonald is of course absolutely right, I was also deeply disgusted by this part of the “interview”. If I in all seriousness think I want to hear an “enlightenment about the Gospels of John (or whoever)”, then I don’t need any unsolicited “private coaching” in the form of some tiresome litanies of a black lay preacher in Ebonics, but open a Bible (or another fiction and/or fairytale book). But I can’t recall ever feeling the need for it.

    • George Kocan
      George Kocan says:

      I agree. The sermon, that is, the appeal to the moral law and the New Testament, is the target of Democrat/commie/Jewish alliance. They want Christianity destroyed. They want, in Fred Nietzshe’s words, the “transvaluation of all values.” Floyd is the saint, while White cops are demons.

      • Kevin MacDonald
        Kevin MacDonald says:

        I wasn’t making a point about Christianity, but calling attention to the very interesting lawsuit that Carlson is highlighting. I was complaining about the commenter’s analysis of the Black situation and how to fix it. No one wants to talk about IQ or dysgenics. Other conservatives are similar, including Carlson. Blacks were indeed better off in the older Christianity-based culture on things like family cohesion so I certainly don’t oppose what he is saying. But that culture is not coming back any time soon. Our culture now is very hard for low-IQ people to navigate.

        • Flavia
          Flavia says:

          I enjoyed the sermon. Why wouldn’t any of us who read essays day in and day out enjoy this one? Essays are nothing more than secular sermons. The topic itself might be the basis for dislike, but hopefully not the fact that it’s a sermon.

          Dr. MacDonald, I have a question for you and the writers at AmRen and V-Dare. Even if the root cause of Black people’s problems were acknowledged to originate with low IQs, what would we do with that acknowledgement? The reasons for funneling money into this hopeless cause might change, but would the funneling of money?

      • Mark Engholm
        Mark Engholm says:

        Of course, of course. The only tiny negligible problem with
        your “values” is: they are inherently Jewish. Communism
        & Christianity are just two sides of the same coin. And this
        for our race not only completely worthless but destructive
        coin will be contaminated with a toxic guilt complex forever.

        • What’s up Skip
          What’s up Skip says:

          Protestantism, with its elevation of the Old Testament and its encouragement of biblical study is quite Jewish. A good case can be made, and is made in “Separation and its Discontents”, that the early church was organised with the combating of Jewish power as one of its primary aims. Clearly there have been many attempted subversions over the centuries, the most recent of which has been extraordinarily successful, but the Catholic Church has largely been the implacable enemy of organised Jewry. Perhaps this is the reason for Jewish anti-Christian propaganda particularly targeting Catholicism. They have very long memories.

          • Mark Engholm
            Mark Engholm says:

            Thanks for your thoughts on this. I was thinking today that already the term “Christian Nationalism” is deeply a pleonasm. It would be just as idiotic to want to create a “national capitalism.” As far as I know, no one has ever succeeded in squaring the circle. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Christian_nationalism

            Apart from the fact that the (coming) Kingdom of God is not a geographical location, but a “purely spiritual” one, the “universal human love” of Christianity can be reconciled with national, ethnic or racial ideas as little as fire and water. It is not for nothing that the capital of the Christians is Jerusalem, not Rome.

  2. James Clayton
    James Clayton says:

    Rhetorically and for our comfort, you have solid men in place to perpetuate access to your work, e.g., GarrettHardinSociety.org, we trust.

    Earlier, I went looking for The Hare and the Haruspex, by Edward Smith Deevey, both of which I thought would always be there long before the internet. Now I assume that everything will always be there. While recovering from an angioplasty procedure while younger than me, he passed away peacefully. Now its a hassle to locate it.
    My wife recently had an angioplasty and we were vigilant until out of what statistics tell us is the likelihood of such difficulties. Like having and educating children, if we’ve more of what’s needed, if we’re up to it, we need to know your work will continue be there.
    A few minutes ago, I was outside, passing water with my Doberman bitch, as is our custom, she patrolling the perimeter fence and calling to her fellow domestic dogs letting them know that it was 4 AM and that all was well and I considering the cosmos, space and time, that I’d felt an earthquake yesterday afternoon. Those are the dependably peaceful minutes. What came to mind this morning was something I’d heard happened which may not have but sounds like it did. There was a 1950’s era television personality– Arthur Gordon Kelly, who interviewed children with a sense for what matters, a window into another dimension, uncorrupted childhood.
    Johnny Carson interviewing the oldest farmer in Illinois comes to mind remembering my roots from that time. Anyway, a kids say the darndest things sort-of interview of a black & white daytime show popular with Whiter stay-at-home moms for a very long time asked four or five children what was life all about, one said, “Its hard and then you die.” Can you at least imagine it? Linkletter just looked at the camera.
    Good morning, Sir. Keep up the work including intelligent media and not just archivists but keeping it in accessible circulation.

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