Soylent Green is America: Diane Reidy’s Moment of Sanity

Soylent Green is People!

Soylent Green is People!The Tea Party conservatives long ago abandoned every supposedly “divisive” social issue in favor of rallying behind a singular quest to cut taxes and spending. As a traditional conservative, I have no love or respect for their libertarian ideology of greed. I find nothing honorable or sustainable about reducing unemployment compensation and other “socialist” safety net initiatives for our poverty-stricken brothers and sisters. On the bright side, it threatens the inter-tribal wealth transfers which are breaking White America’s back, and that’s the point of all this, isn’t it?

If all these taxes were being intelligently reinvested in our own communities by a sane government, there would be no tea party revolt.

But they can’t even do that much. Last night, I fell asleep knowing that John Boehner’s team would cave at the 11th hour. They always cave. They integrally cannot and will not do anything other than cave. Republicans are the shadows of Democrats, following them in lockstep on a march into perdition.

But the darkest hour is always right before the dawn, and something magical happened in the middle of the night, live on C-SPAN.

A humble stenographer, Diane Reidy, was moved by the spirit to deliver what’s quite possibly the most concise and complete truth ever told in that chamber of liars and sycophants: “The greatest deception here is that this is not one nation under God. It never was. The Constitution was written by Freemasons. They go against God.”

Like a lightning bolt in the night, a clarion call was delivered directly to congress and the American public. This country isn’t merely straying from it’s foundations; it’s corrupt from its very roots. She’s correct. The United States was a Masonic plot against the crown, a sister revolt of the French Revolution and every other revolt against Tribe and Tradition since. This is not Alex Jones reptilian conspiracy quackery, this is well-documented historical fact. What Diane said may sound mad to the American public and its representatives, but it’s what Russia, the Arab Street, the East Asian intelligentsia, the Axis powers of WWII, and our forefathers casually take for granted.

Mrs. Reidy concluded, “You cannot serve two masters. Praise be to God. Praise be to Jesus.”


In prior generations, the United States government donned a mask of Christianity. It never fit very well, and was prone to slipping. But our forefathers could be forgiven for believing that one can be loyal to both America and God. Our generation can no longer excuse itself with ignorance.

Which master do you serve? God or America?

Diane’s been declared crazy by the media, condescendingly shuffled off the stage and into mental health counseling. Most Americans will chortle about her “crazy outburst” and carry on believing in, obeying, and respecting this Satanic charade. They’ll continue gobbling up their Soylent Green until they choke on it, one and all. Personally, I think the people out there who still vote, who still fight within this System are crazy. If you think this government was founded to serve God or that it can be reformed by working from within it and supporting these Republican shills, then you’re the one who should be drug off and thrown in an asylum.

GOP Demand



Interesting reflections, as always. I would like to add this. We were created to live in communities. The rightly ordered heart loves God, family, neighbor, little platoons, country, foreigners, and even our enemies in due proportion. Love of America to the exclusion of God is idolatry. Love of God to the exclusion of America is a denial of our communal human nature. Thus there is not an inevitable conflict between religion and patriotism. Rather, the absence of either is a recipe for failure. (Dante put traitors in the lowest circles of Hell.) Naturally, we can argue about what aspects of America are to be loved and which repudiated. That does not mean turning your back altogether as a damnable creation of Freemasons. It is the country of our family, neighbors, little platoons, and ancestors.

Paul Lovett

With all due respect you are engaging in a noticeable measure of false dichotomy between God and America in my opinion. I acknowledge your frustration with the hypocrisy, and I do share that with you, but you are throwing the proverbial baby with the bath water with your broad criticism of our nation’s founding. America retains kinship too, which is evident to those who would at least choose to look. Your perspective is a product of your youth, and as someone more than twice your age I choose to accept it as such.

Matt Parrott

After seeing what the wars started by the little bearded guys in the funny beanie caps have done to several friends and family members, I’ve learned to take old men in funny hats seriously.

Matt Parrott

KO and Paul,

We love “Americans”, as a people. And even the Constitution is part of that heritage. It’s certainly not a knock at the people and identity, but the institution.


Well done, Brother Heimbach. You are on the right road. I also took note of that recent short speech by the woman among that nest of traitors. A very significant symbolic action…a type of God speech into time and space at certain moments of time.

Disregard the naysayers, as I’m sure you’ve already learned. If you haven’t read this already, I suggest you get a copy or read it here:


True enough. I believe Heimbach overstates his case here. I have in the past offered qualified defenses of the founders and the founding.

In a such a complex sequence of historical events, and for a country as vast and complex as the United States, there is no one explanation for everything (not sure Heimbach is going nearly that far). That said, the freemasonry contribution to the founding is less understood and appreciated than the other factors and influences that shaped the founding.

I glanced over a few summaries of the Rushdoony book. Based on what I could ascertain in 5 minutes, Rushdoony’s thesis that America was more informed by feudal Christianity than by Hobbes-Lockean political theory and by early enlightenment ideas strikes me as dubious.

America’s national intuitions were designed by enlightenment Deists and other non-Christians as much as they were by Christians. Rushdoony’s thesis appears to be contrary to the known facts even if you leave the freemasonic influences that went into the founding out of the analysis as most of historical analysis does.

The people in traditionalist circles who try to draw a line from the founding to what we see today as if what we see today was an inevitable and natural outgrowth from the American founding principles are not right either.

Clement Pulaski

I’ll admit that when I first heard a summary of Rushdoony’s thesis I was suspicious, but the arguments and evidence that he provides are quite convincing. I couldn’t do his arguments justice in a brief comment, but would again recommend that anyone interested read the book.

Paul Lovett

Five minutes won’t cut it for understanding this theologian.

steve documentary by Joel Gilbert
Obama birth certificate scam: youtube video by: Karl Denninger
Anne Barnhardt on Youtube

Leave a Reply