By JÖRG WOLLSCHLÄGER |The New York Times, which calls itself a “newspaper of record”, wants to break another taboo and normalise cannibalism. It is now “in” to eat one’s fellow human beings, it happens more and more often in series and films, and it is also about “climate change”, so the lame justification. Such and other attempts by elitist misanthropes to normalise unnatural perversions can only surprise those who have no idea of background politics….
In the article it says loftily “Cannibalism has a time and a place” [link, link], the author Alex Beggs usually writes in the cooking magazine Bon appétit [link, link]. She refers to the TV series Yellowjacks [link].
Mentally ill-stupid justifications
In it, a girl is stalked, butchered and served on the table like venison. The people responsible for the series, Ashley Lyle and Bart Nickerson, are concerned to show that cannibalism does not only occur in extreme survival situations such as shipwrecks, etc. Diffusely, Lyle talks about how “we are obviously in a very strange time”. With the “pandemic, climate change, school shootings” and “years of political cacophony”, suddenly “the unthinkable has become the thinkable”, “and cannibalism falls right into that category of the unthinkable.”
The comments of their co-producer Bart Nickerson already hint at what it’s really about, which is acting out and normalising the perversions of occult ritual: “But I keep coming back to the idea that part of our aversion to these things is a fear of their ecstasy.” [link]
This is not the only article in the New York Times that casts cannibalism in a positive light. A report on James Cole’s research from 2017 looks as if the use of human bodies for nutritional purposes could be considered, as it discusses the high caloric value of human organs and body parts [link].
Shit Storm: “Enemy of the people”, “Satanism”
“The New York Times, the progressive media in general, and the left are promoters of all things deviant in humanity. Paedophilia, child indoctrination and now cannibalism. Sick.”
Author Emmanuel Rincon, link
“The NY Times takes a break from promoting the mass killing of the unborn through abortion and promotes cannibalism.”
Journalist Tom Fitton, link
“The New York Times is leaning far too hard and far too literally on the already well-deserved epithet ‘enemy of the people’.”
Journalist Mollie Hemingway, link
“Post-Christian culture is very much like pre-Christian culture”.
Columnist Jon Gabriel, link
“These people tell us that eating meat is bad and that the world is ending, but fully endorse cannibalism.”
Schriftstellering Gabriella Hoffmann, link
“If a NYT journalist invites you to dinner, don’t go.”
Comedian Tiernan Douieb, link
Soylent Green or …year 2022…, the future planned for us?
The attempt to eliminate or at least mitigate cannibalism, probably one of the strongest and oldest taboos in human history, goes back decades. It was kicked off by the film …year 2022…who want to survive (Soylent Green) in 1973, five years after the official founding of the Club of Rome and its agenda of “limits to growth”. Given the title of the film, the question is whether this programme will be implemented in the near future!
The Club of Rome is one of many executing bodies of the Committee of 300 with its far-reaching and widely implemented agenda to wipe out hundreds of millions of people with the ultimate goal of a stable and controlled earth population of under 500 million (Georgia Guidestones) [link].
The film deals with the elites’ favourite scenario for the future of humanity: a dystopia. Through destruction, people must vegetate in Moloch-like metropolises as slaves and useful cattle. To justify this scenario, the usual blah-blah of overpopulation, chemical pollution of the environment and -yawn- climate apocalysis is reproduced. Dead and imprisoned people are recycled for decrepit humanity and turned into “soylent green”, a kind of food soup. Another agenda topic, euthanasia, is also propagated. Through assisted suicide, one of the protagonists wants to return to Lucifer or “the home of God” [link]. Many other films and series with comparable content [link] were to follow, such as “American Psycho” (2000), “The Hills have Eyes” (2006) and “Jennifer’s Body” (2009).