The Pale Green Horse if the Apocalypse

The Climate Strike: Where PC and the DDR meet.

The following video features a young woman named Nicole who advises her viewers to think for themselves rather than blindly follow the climate lemmings.

And attached below is an article about the climate strike from the Berliner Zeitung, translated by Yours Truly Nash Montana Nash Montana Nashie Montana

‘Climate Strike By Hook Or By Crook’

Students under pressure — those who won’t participate are going to have a problem

BERLIN — This coming Friday, presumably thousands will be in Berlin’s streets after “Friday for Future” has called for a climate strike. So far, so good — one would think. But the group dynamic that has developed over recent weeks around the topic of climate protection has morphed into a compulsion that frankly makes my stomach hurt. It sounds and it feels deeply unhealthy.

For instance, the 11-year-old son of a friend of mine recently asked his teacher if one really had to participate in the climate strike. Because his piano lessons are scheduled for Friday, and he’d much rather go and practice the piano.

Morally pressured

This is where the disturbing part of the story begins. Because even though officially it is a matter of free will whether the kids want to go and participate in the climate strike or not, the teacher, a woman, forced the 11-year-old to stand in front of the class, and began to lecture him.

She got in his face and said to him: “If you don’t care about your future, then of course you don’t have to go there.” And, pregnant with meaning, she added: “I, for one, care about my future.” I mean, seriously? Who does this teacher think she is, to morally pressure this young boy with such a heavy hand? And then to imply a threat in front of his classmates along the lines of “Participate in the climate strike, or you will be an outsider!”

During my time in school in Bavaria about thirty years ago, the book The Wave was a part of our curriculum. We were supposed to learn what happens when a movement takes on a life of its own — even if the intentions behind the movement are noble or harmless. Towards the end of the book the students who didn’t want to participate in the experiment that created an impressive group dynamic ended up being ridiculed, bullied, harassed and even physically attacked.

To dictate what society looks like

Since the teacher about whom I am writing also comes from Western Germany, it’s safe to assume she has read the book as well. But obviously she didn’t get the moral of the story.

Unfortunately, she is also not the only person who can’t comprehend that dictatorial impulses are simply never okay. Just recently, this has become once again crystal clear when the singer Herbert Grönemeyer — at his Vienna concert — openly declared that, under certain circumstances, it is “up to us to dictate what society looks like.”

Tens of thousand of people applauded his words with glassy-eyed ecstasy. And again, they were mostly people who grew up after 1945 in the Western part of Europe.

Like in the DDR

One fact slowly pushes itself to the surface, which is that the sprawling climate-protection-above-all movement, which presents itself as more and more intolerant and aggressive, is an ideology that has been conceived mostly in the heads of people who grew up with a Western imprint. At least the father of the 11-year-old boy about whom I am writing here is fed up with what he calls “this voluntary pressure”. And with a mixture of extreme discomfort and deep contempt towards the moral pressure that his son’s teacher had built up: “It’s exactly like in the old days. It’s exactly like in the DDR.”


“Us girls can’t be carefree and light-hearted anymore in our own country”

Marla is almost 15. She attends a private school in Cottbus. As brave as an Amazon, she tells of her experiences living in a small city.

She tells how she’s been sexually harassed numerous times and how she and her girlfriend don’t dare to go to the inner city anymore.

The reason, according to Marla: “So-called shelter seekers”. Marla spoke on August 21, 2019, in Luckau by Brandenburg.!/v/vladtepesblog/QmXeHt3GjNMwipsUYAEYRq63wST72gnuvxbdtKgUjBvUyv



“It is up to us to Dictate How a Society Has to Look”

Herbert Grönemeyer is a popular German musician and actor. He could be called the German Bruce Springsteen.

Mr. Grönemeyer caused an uproar recently with an onstage call for the dictatorial suppression of the Right in furtherance of maintaining left-wing governance, which he considers an absolute necessity.

The number of blatantly totalitarian statements from the Left seems to be increasing. Western Europe is ahead of us in that regard, but as the 2020 election campaign heats up, there is more and more of it here in the USA.

From the German edition of Rolling Stone:

This is why Herbert Grönemeyer bothered people with his speech against the right

For many years the singer Herbert Grönemeyer has been taking a clear stand against right-wing extremism. But after his latest speech at a concert in Vienna, he has received massive critique

Grönemeyer is currently on his “Tumultuous” tour across Europe and is more political than ever. Last summer in Chemnitz he said, “This land is our land. We hold it steady and keep it stable and we don’t let it swerve to the right.”

On Thursday September 12 the singer gave a concert in Vienna, Austria and made some comments in front of a sold-out concert audience concerning what he sees as an unstable political climate: “I only know it from hearsay, to live in times that are so brittle, so fragile, and on such thin ice. And I believe it should be clear to us, that even when politicians are weak, whether in Austria or in Germany, that it is up to us.”

The audience applauded, and Grönemeyer continued, “And then it is up to us to dictate how a society has to look. And whoever then tries to abuse an insecure situation for rightwing drivel and for ostracism, for racism and hate, they have no place here. This society is open and humanist, and we will not move one millimeter to the right, not a single millimeter to the right. And that is how it is and that is how it will remain.”

“I hate to say it but it sounds like a speaker from 1945”

But for a fact Grönemeyer’s speech against the right was received less positively on the Internet than it was at the concert. Of course there were many users on Twitter and other social media who support him and agree with him and find that he hit the target. But there were quite a few prominent voices who openly critiqued the singer’s speech. They mostly talked about the drastic tone of voice of the musicians. His voice got louder and louder during the applause of his audience, and towards the end, the speech ended on a grim note.

“The tone of voice with which Grönemeyer stoked the enthusiasm of his audience, was a bit scary to me,” the German author Bernd Stegemann tweeted. The supporter of the left-wing movement “Stand Up” added: “I hate to say this but it sounds like a speaker from 1945.” Said tweet has been one of the main shared tweets against the 63-year-old Grönemeyer’s speech. But the majority of commenters can’t agree with the criticism. One user on Twitter had this to say: “He speaks AGAINST the right and sounds scary? I hate to say it but that is rubbish!”

But why did Grönemeyer’s speech spark such criticism? Especially the sentence, “Then it is up to us to dictate how a society has to look” has prompted people to call it creepy. The musician apparently has been chosen to be the spokesperson for a left-liberal majority who think it is up to them to tell other people how they have to live and to think. And repeatedly it is being hinted that Grönemeyer spends the majority of his time in London, and therefore he should have little to say about the situation in Germany or even Austria.

But the German minister of foreign affairs Heiko Maas disagrees. He took a clear stand for Grönemeyer on Twitter and wrote: “It is up to us to stand up for a free society and to defend our democracy together. Thanks to Herbert Grönemeyer and to all people who do this every day.”

Maas has in the past praised the political opinions of musicians. On the internet he supported Campino from TOTEN HOSEN, Marteria and even FEINE SAHNE FISCHFILET. For that he had to hear from many sides that he supported bands that took radical left stands.

And for his tweet about Grönemeyer, he received quite a few comments in the tone of, “You obviously haven’t listened very well; Grönemeyer wants to dictate and not defend.”

Beatrix Von Storch, the AfD’s deputy leader, had this to say: “This is the most terrifying, nauseating, totalitarian hate speech that I have ever heard. It is apparently Tone and Furor of the new terror from the left. Whoever supports this is, just like Heiko Maas, should be referred to the Federal Office for the Protection of the Constitution.”

Many participants in the discussion have issues with the comparison of Grönemeyer to Nazis. “To compare Grönemeyer’s speech with a Nazi speech is characterless and most of all dumb,” the comedian Florian Schroeder writes on Twitter. What really matters in his opinion is the content of a speech, and not the tone. “Whoever separates tone and form from what is said is directly operating in the business of fascism.”

Watch the video to listen to his voice, you don’t need to understand German to hear Göbbels:!/v/vladtepesblog/QmU4q9wvELWdBgayqc4EDhdgkTEZaK3V95vhH9tr9hR6AQ70575501_2659172910782489_4448266494249271296_o.jpg

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