December 25, 2018
The Christmas story is as much a human story about a family gathering together to welcome a new member under dire circumstances as it is a religious story. Every family feels the light of divinity when an extension of its own blood heritage enters the world.
Every year I take Christmas day off work. Just this one day a year. Not because I am the sort of man that is comfortable taking a day off work, mind you, but because I think it is best not to spend the day reading the internet on your phone or thinking about things other than your family today.
Even if you are not with your family, you should be thinking about them instead of reading political stuff online. If you’re alone it’s better to watch that movie “Home Alone” than read political stuff online.
Hopefully, none of you are alone.
I encourage all of you to go to whatever family event you can today, and to not talk about the Jews unless someone specifically looks at you and says, “hey, so how about those Jews? Buncha filthy, swindling rats, huh?”
As I say on all holidays: your relationships with your family are too important to give up or damage by injecting politics into family events. If your sister, auntie or female cousin starts talking about how she believes Justin Trudeau is the greatest politician of the era, the plight of double-pregnant Elsa or how Israel is our greatest ally and we have to help the Kurds, just give a goofy smile and ask her about her school/work/whatever.
Your family probably isn’t ever going to understand your politics or the general truth of reality until it is mainstream, because it is statistically unlikely that they would. It’s different with your friends, who you choose (even if subconsciously) to associate with. They’re more likely to understand what you’re saying.
And the bonds that you have with your family transcend politics, and should in fact transcend all things, and no one ever convinced a large group of extended family members of a global Jewish conspiracy by ranting at a Christmas dinner.
If you’re separated from your family, as I am, or if you’re just estranged or broken apart, then give people a call. At least your parents, siblings and any living grandparents. Give them each a call, ask them how they are, tell them that you’ve been thinking about them and tell them you love them.
If you are in such a dire modern situation that even this is impossible, and I do not doubt that some of you are, because that is the world we live in, then I understand and I am genuinely sorry. No one deserves that. In fact, none of us deserve any of this, if we are being accurate, because unless maybe you are from some rural Southern Baptist family, we are all dealing with these issues of broken families, family conflict, family estrangement and so on.
The destruction of the family is the worst thing that has ever happened in all of history. And it was the Jews who did this to us, and they did it on purpose, and this alone is enough reason for brutal revenge against them, and their children, and their children’s children.
Anyway, that’s all I’ve got for the day. Be thankful for what you have, because you were never promised anything.
Remember that “holy days” are holy because of the collective human spiritual and psychic energy focused on them. And that this is not just in the present, but is also the resonating energy of our ancestors, who revered these days for thousands of years, even long before Christianity. And so sometimes magical things happen.