One More Link

Just one more link because they are good. I can’t believe I found a bunch of previously undiscovered reasonable people online. The link is about the insanity of self-identification and the mobs that defend it.

17 thoughts on “One More Link”

        1. Actually the REAL fascism is any kind of favoritism. Any kind of partiality towards a “more important” or “matters more than others” individual or faction. Especially at the expense of the neglected or outcasts, the ones society “doesn’t think too highly of”.


  1. I’ve been reading spiked for a while. They are very contrarian which I like, even when I happen to disagree with a particular point of view.


      1. I have liked reading what they say about Brexit. We are always told how bad that was, but what if people voting for it had legit reasons? The amount of elite disdain for Brexit is incredible. Without reading spiked, I would have just assumed that all the Brexit support was just based on ignorance.


        1. In the 1970s, Danish socialists and social democrats taught me to be anti-EU on the theory that Germany would be the main power in it and all sorts of countries and regions would lose sovereignty.


  2. Have you read David Miller’s book? Are they good? The titles and the interview sound interesting and now I want to read them. 🙂

    The strangers in our midst
    David Miller talks migration, national self-determination and the importance of integration.

    David Miller, a political theorist at the University of Oxford, has long been interested in the idea of justice, in particular social justice. But this concern has evolved in recent decades, leading Miller to focus on the nature and make-up of contemporary political communities, especially around ideas of citizenship and national identity, an interest he pursued in On Nationality (1995), Citizenship and National Identity (2000) and National Responsibility and Global Justice (2007). Then, in 2016, Miller went further. He ventured into what was becoming highly charged political territory, with the thoughtful but provocative Strangers in Our Midst: The Political Philosophy of Immigration. It displays a humane thinker, one unafraid to confront the problems posed by immigration, while never losing sight of our responsibility to others.


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