The True Story of Thanksgiving
At Racism Review, MSU sociologist Matthew Hughey has demolished the multiculturalist myth of Thanksgiving. He urges us to replace the American holiday with “fasting and/or service to the homeless and hungry.” The model he prefers is a national ”Day of Mourning” over European imperialism in the Americas. Jessie Daniels and other anti-racists are pushing this idea across the web.
White Nationalists can interpret the true story of Thanksgiving in a different light. It is further proof that our ancestors didn’t share the alien mores of modern anti-racists. The very term “racism” didn’t debut in America until the 1930s; “genocide” didn’t appear until the 1940s. The Puritans didn’t believe in multiculturalism, political correctness, or human rights. They didn’t believe the Pequot Indians were “Native Americans.” They obviously didn’t believe the Indians they exterminated, enslaved, and/or ethnically cleansed from New England were entitled to the “inalienable rights” of life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness.
These terms and ideals were introduced centuries later. They have infected our national discourse like a virus. Whites are morally sick because of their exposure to these pathological concepts. I’ve called it “discourse poisoning” for years now. Hughey and Daniels are trying to change the national discourse about Thanksgiving. They want to attach an anti-White stigma to the holiday; pervert a time of family solidarity and celebration into a source of White shame and guilt.
There is no limit to the destructiveness of anti-racism. The anti-racists won’t stop until Western culture has been extirpated root and branch. Every concession invites radical leftists to push the envelope further. There isn’t room in their worldview for anything positive about White people. We can’t even sit down with our families and eat a turkey without them demanding our atonement.