A Descendant of Jefferson Davis regarding the Confederate flag and South Carolina

Jenny Horne South Carolina Representative from Charleston, a descendant of Jefferson Davis, president of the Confederacy, addresses her colleagues on the urgent need to remove the Confederate flag from the State House grounds:

I think that the people of this country are turning a corner in our political life and our political purposes; and I believe that the business-as-usual crowd, particularly in the American South, plan to ignore this turning point.  Indeed, they have ignored it since it became obvious in the election of 2008, and they and their fathers have ignored it for more than a century before that.  Such ignorance has a price. Thus far in our history that price has been paid by the working people of this country, and of the South, in particular; rather than being paid for by the people who lead in and profit from ignorance.  The time has come for the Southern ruling class, along with all the others, to pay their debt to the rest of us, and that debt, long overdue, carries a heavy rate of interest.

Every penny must be paid.

Some Pointers from History for the Netanyahu Government in Its Final Solution to the Palestinian Question

1) Treatment of Persons of Mixed Blood of the First Degree

Persons of mixed blood of the first degree will, as regards the final solution of the Palestinian question, be treated as Palestinians.

From this treatment the following exceptions will be made:

a) Persons of mixed blood of the first degree married to persons of Israeli blood if their marriage has resulted in children (persons of mixed blood of the second degree). These persons of mixed blood of the second degree are to be treated essentially as Israelis.

b) Persons of mixed blood of the first degree, for whom the highest offices of the Party and State have already issued exemption permits in any sphere of life. Each individual case must be examined, and it is not ruled out that the decision may be made to the detriment of the person of mixed blood.

The prerequisite for any exemption must always be the personal merit of the person of mixed blood. (Not the merit of the parent or spouse of Israeli blood.)

Persons of mixed blood of the first degree who are exempted from evacuation will be sterilized in order to prevent any offspring and to eliminate the problem of persons of mixed blood once and for all. Such sterilization will be voluntary. But it is required to remain in the Reich. The sterilized “person of mixed blood” is thereafter free of all restrictions to which he was previously subjected.

2) Treatment of Persons of Mixed Blood of the Second Degree

Persons of mixed blood of the second degree will be treated fundamentally as persons of Israeli blood, with the exception of the following cases, in which the persons of mixed blood of the second degree will be considered as Palestinians:

a) The person of mixed blood of the second degree was born of a marriage in which both parents are persons of mixed blood.

b) The person of mixed blood of the second degree has a racially especially undesirable appearance that marks him outwardly as a Palestinian.

c) The person of mixed blood of the second degree has a particularly bad police and political record that shows that he feels and behaves like a Palestinian.

Also in these cases exemptions should not be made if the person of mixed blood of the second degree has married a person of Israeli blood.

3) Marriages between Full Palestinians and Persons of Israeli Blood.

Here it must be decided from case to case whether the Palestinian partner will be evacuated or whether, with regard to the effects of such a step on the Israeli relatives, [this mixed marriage] should be sent to an old-age ghetto.

4) Marriages between Persons of Mixed Blood of the First Degree and Persons of Israeli Blood.

a) Without Children.
If no children have resulted from the marriage, the person of mixed blood of the first degree will be evacuated or sent to an old-age ghetto (same treatment as in the case of marriages between full Palestinians and persons of Israeli blood, point 3.)

b) With Children.
If children have resulted from the marriage (persons of mixed blood of the second degree), they will, if they are to be treated as Palestinians, be evacuated or sent to a ghetto along with the parent of mixed blood of the first degree. If these children are to be treated as Israelis (regular cases), they are exempted from evacuation as is therefore the parent of mixed blood of the first degree.

5) Marriages between Persons of Mixed Blood of the First Degree and Persons of Mixed Blood of the First Degree or Palestinians.
In these marriages (including the children) all members of the family will be treated as Palestinians and therefore be evacuated or sent to an old-age ghetto.

6) Marriages between Persons of Mixed Blood of the First Degree and Persons of Mixed Blood of the Second Degree.
In these marriages both partners will be evacuated or sent to an old-age ghetto without consideration of whether the marriage has produced children, since possible children will as a rule have stronger Palestinian blood than the Palestinian person of mixed blood of the second degree.
[Source: http://prorev.com/wannsee.htm, 20 March 2015; the original text has been altered only slightly.]