Tuesday, May 29, 2012


Here we have the remarkable spectacle of a credentialled liberal media darling explaining why he is "uncomfortable" in calling America's fallen military members "heroes."

Hayes is worried that doing so is "rhetorically proximate" to justifications for more war.


I've got news for you, Liberal newsboy: you are a worthless oxygen thief, not worthy to carry the gear of men & women better than you, who died facing the enemy on a thousand distant battlefields so that you can enjoy the freedoms you so obviously take for granted.

What about the soldier's of Washington's Continental Army, and the sailors and militiamen of the Revolutionary War? Do they qualify for heroes?

What about the soldiers, sailors, airmen & marines who gave their lives to end fascism in Germany, Italy and Japan? The soldiers who liberated Auschwitz? Are they not heroes, each and every one of them?

What about the warriors who gave their lives in the liberation of Afghanistan and Iraq? And in all wars to liberate the oppressed, all the way back to Thermopylae?

You know what your problem is, newsboy? You've never lived. You've obviously never seen suffering and oppression. You are a pampered lapdog, a Liberal media darling, and you've probably never had to fight for a damn thing in your miserable short lifespan. The sad truth is that War is a constant of the human condition, and there are some things that are worth fighting for. History teaches us that when you get indifferent and lose the will to fight, some other guy who has the will to fight will take you over.


"War is an ugly thing, but not the ugliest of things. The decayed and degraded state of moral and patriotic feeling which thinks that nothing is worth war is much worse. The person who has nothing for which he is willing to fight, nothing which is more important than his own personal safety, is a miserable creature and has no chance of being free unless made and kept so by the exertions of better men than himself."
John Stuart Mill
English economist & philosopher (1806 - 1873)