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“What do you want?” July 11, 2016

Posted by lumps in News.

She cannot answer the question.

This video is great because it exposes the lie at the heart of this BLM ‘movement’- it is not a civil rights movement at all, but an attempt to refresh a historic blood feud, and repurpose it. Anyone with a truly pressing claim would have answered this question directly and swiftly.

I feel sorry for these kids, who are being cynically used by truly awful people and they don’t even know it.

Thanks to longtime Moron dri, who originally posted the link on the sidebar at Mothership.


1. emperorponders - July 11, 2016

Reblogged this on The Frisky Pagan and commented:
A simple question that found no answer.

2. Cathy - July 12, 2016

Can she be honest enough to admit that she likes being angry? No.

Angry people get attention. Angry people get others to do ‘for’ them.
Silly sayings like “if momma ain’t happy, nobody’s happy” OR “you look beautiful when you’re angry” have clocked a lot of mileage in our culture. And this is why angry people sense they have power and control.

And, as Laura has pointed out, in this case, it resurrects sad and shameful events from history and fuels the old feuds.

If people can’t use anger in healthy ways to become aware of and be honest about why they are angry, what they need or want, and then look for healthy ways to NOT be angry, they end up in a sick cycle.

The BLM movement uses this kind of anger, which is not only sick, but evil. Good decent people are dying in the streets while they gain power and lots of respect and attention from the resident of the white house.

Chronically angry people wriggle themselves into being ‘identified patients.’ Everybody looks to them. Everybody else fears them. Everybody else dotes on them and ‘cares’ for them at the expense of their own or others’ needs being met. That’s their homeostasis.

THEREFORE… these angry people don’t want their needs and wants met because it would mean that they would lose their relevance. They lose their POWER and everything else that goes along with it — attention, a pseudo-respect from others, and control of others. And it would disrupt that homeostasis they kinda have grown to like instead of simply growing up.

Sick goodies. Sick cycle.

The question “What do you want?” stops that sick cycle. It shows that someone with desire to find a healthy end to the old feud and hopefully stop the carnage, loves enough to listen to another’s needs.

Her answering the question requires honesty, and for her to show her respect for the one asking the question. Answering the question would put her into a vulnerable place — a place where she would have to admit others’ caring actions, charity, or love might help her in some way, and maybe she would have to show gratitude and humility. Oh wow. No way. For her, being vulnerable is a very bad thing. She wants to find fault with others, judge others, be queen, and have all the power. She won’t share that power with others. No way.

We clearly saw the outcome. She didn’t like the question — and neither did her puppeteer and ‘user’ sitting in the audience. It robbed them both of their power over others.

Thanks for posting this, Lovely Laura. You nailed it!


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