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Those who Speak but do not Know In the contemporary West those people, inclusive of members of the media, constitute a comfortable class whose wealth and connections allow them to live in insulation from the very social arrangements that they promote.
Tucker Carlson describes that caste in his January 28, 2016 article “If you live in an affluent ZIP code, it’s hard to see a downside to mass low-wage immigration. You don’t take the bus or use the emergency room for health care. (The day Hondurans start getting hired as green energy lobbyists is the day my neighbors become nativists.) Plus, you get cheap servants, and get to feel welcoming and virtuous while paying them less per hour than your kids make at a summer job on Nantucket. The people Carlson describes are pig-ignorant about the things that women like West or Sims know well, yet they are the loudest in denouncing them for crying out about their circumstances.
The manner in which they speak is a distant secondary consideration.
Let’s now look at the other class of people from Miłosz’s formulation.
Given the informal medium of their protest and emotional duress they spoke under, their words were raw, spontaneous, from the heart.
And as such, their speech was opportunistically used against them by their denouncers in the media.
Two, when reporting such occurrances, they refuse to identify or synthesize the larger social pattern that those occurrances constitute, trivializing every instance of Black-on-White murder, for example, as “random” or “robbery gone wrong.” And finally, the media actively construct an anti-reality narrative around current events to promote sentiments and policies that drive the ongoing dispossession of Whites in their own countries.
From the desegregation of American schools at the point of a bayonet to Angela Merkel’s jihadi invasion of Europe, the unwritten volumes of human misery are a byproduct of the elites’ goal of replacing Whites in their own countries.
Mass immigration and the forcible mixing of communities .” – which is the question used to establish “hunger in America” – but I often went to bed without having eaten much substantial. I had a lovely figure.) Because come evening, the cupboard was bare. She grew up with four siblings and a cousin all in a three bedroom house where the kitchen had a dirt floor and the only bathroom was an outhouse at the end of the garden.I attended a magnet school in the rich area of town and had to go between the ages of 12 to 14 without a single new piece of clothing, except what we got from red cross. Compared to her, I was a pampered princess who whined when we couldn’t afford hot water in winter.Once a whore, always a whore.’,” Czesław Miłosz wrote something that strikes me as central to the relationship between the establishment media class and the objective reality they purport to write about (emphasis in the original): This formula can be seen as an allusion to the dialectic of master and slave, for it invokes centuries of ignorance and misery among serfs, peasants, and proletarians, who alone knew the cruelty of life in all its nakedness but had to keep it to themselves.The skill of reading and writing was the privilege of the few, whose sense of life was made comfortable by power and wealth.