Entries by Tobias Langdon

Justice for Jussie: Hate-Hoaxes and the Ideological Sickness of the Modern West

If you want to understand the hate-hoax perpetrated by the gay “Black-Jewish actor” Jussie Smollett one freezing Chicago night in late January 2019, it helps to go back to a book published twelve years before and thousands of miles away in Britain: Multiculturalism promotes segregation, stifles free speech and threatens liberal democracy, Britain’s top Jewish […]

The Value of Victimhood: Liverpool, Labour and Lucky Luciana Berger

The English port of Liverpool is famous for three things: soccer, music and violence. Historically it falls within the boundaries of Lancashire, but culturally it has never fitted there. It’s always been too self-assertive and idiosyncratic, so much its own place that its inhabitants go by two names. Formally, they’re Liverpudlians; informally, they’re Scousers. Militant […]

Holy Minority Day: Holocaustianity, Hysteria and the Hotel of Hate

It’s Holocaust Memorial Day (HMD) as I write, so here’s an interesting question: Did you hear about the hate-criminal who was caught urinating on a monument at Auschwitz? Probably you didn’t, because the story wasn’t suitable for anti-White, anti-European, anti-Christian propaganda. Quite the opposite. The hate-criminal in question was Jewish, a “19-year-old Israeli” called “Zeev […]

Murder and Misogyny: Liberalism is a Power-Cult of Hatred, Envy, Virtue Signaling, and Lies

It was one of the most appalling war-crimes ever committed, but it’s oddly little-known today. In 1940, after the Soviet Union had seized the half of Poland assigned to it by the German-Soviet Pact, Stalin did something worthy of his possible ancestor, Genghis Khan. About 22,000 members of Poland’s military and civil elite, the nucleus […]

M. R. James and Saki: Two Literary Greats and their Anti-Semitism

Megalomaniacs dream of ruling the world. Philosophers dream of understanding it — ideally from an armchair. Armchair-understanding is what I’m going to attempt in this article. After all, armchairs are good places for reading. I want to take two short stories by famous English writers and use them to address an important question: Do Jews […]