Against Ethics and Intelligence

As some have already noted, I have no time for ethics and little respect for intelligence. It’s true, but let me explain. Back in the heat of the general election campaign, I stated in a social media discussion that I don’t believe Hillary should be prosecuted for inappropriately handling her email server. This was a pointedly unpopular position of mine which I tried to keep to myself to avoid being a contrarian distraction from the important work of defeating Hillary.

But I stand behind my position on the email server because I hate “ethics” even more than I hate Hillary. Much of it’s surely on account of politically coming of age in the late nineties. While I had no affection for Hillary’s husband, either, the naked political campaign waged by the lecherous Newt Gingrich and perverted Dennis Hastert in the name of “ethics” left a bitter taste in more mouths than Monica’s. It’s wise to stop and think about what weaponry you introduce into a conflict, as it may well be deployed against you.

Just as humanity stepped back from WWI and concluded (for the most part) that chemical weapons have no place in human conflict, I wish political combatants would mutually agree to stop it with “ethics” charges for humanity’s sake. I’m glad that it was revealed that Hillary played fast and loose with pivotal national security matters. I’m thrilled that Julian Assange revealed the dizzying inception levels of corruption in the DNC and Hillary’s campaign. I’m not arguing against transparency at all. What I’m arguing against is how “ethics charges” are routinely abused to arbitrarily interfere in the democratic political process.

This all really got rolling when the Jews at the Washington Post found an opening to defeat Richard Nixon with the Watergate scandal. Ever since, every character flaw, personal association, ethical lapse, and error in judgment by a public official opens them up to an unaccountable and unelected tribunal willing and able to depose the democratically elected official. We have these sorts of hyper-political Nuremberg Courts which have grown up in this country that wield more power than the other three branches of government in their own shadowy little way.

Since I’m on a roll with contrarian positions, I’ve also insisted for years that Marion Berry and Kwame Kilpatrick should not have been deposed from office. If Detroit and DC wish to have gangster and crackhead mayors, then that’s their prerogative and the will of those people should be respected. All of this subversion of the will of the people to achieve shortsighted victories here and there have led us to where we are today.

As Trump rolls into office, these “ethics” jackals are licking their chops at how Trump’s vast global business empire opens him up to (baseless) charges that he has conflicts of interest. They’re not even waiting to find something plausible before gloating about how they’re going to pin him on something. They have every right to be so confident, since it’s child’s play to spin some claim of an unethical conflict of business interest and pitch it upon a gullible public.

They intend to defeat Trump despite his winning the election on bullshit “ethics” technicalities, entangling him in one distracting, destructive, and potentially disastrous legal fiasco after another. The Republicans hoped to pull the same thing on Hillary, so perhaps it serves them right. Either way, if we don’t put a stop to this encroaching threat to political sanity, politics will increasingly be a game of throwing random politicians at a bug zapper, prosecuted by unaccountable deep state lackeys and then replaced by deep state lackeys.

I’m glad Hillary was taken down by the people (not a Special Prosecutor) holding Hillary accountable for her corruption in our free and fair election. After all, I can’t help but suspect that Kaine would have stood a chance of winning had she been plucked out of the election by “ethicists” in the final lap of the campaign. Trump is especially vulnerable to the ethicists for precisely the reason he was elected, because he doesn’t instinctively think and act like a politician. He doesn’t pass everything he says and does through the reptilian filter that Washington insiders have adopted.

Trump has attorneys (the best attorneys!), but he’s not an attorney and he doesn’t think or speak like an attorney. And that’s almost a requirement given the contrived environment where the slightest verbal misstep is an opening for special prosecution, ethics investigations, and an “accountability office” designed to be accountable to nobody. It’s much easier to fire a sitting president or congressman than it is to fire the “accountability” guy, whose (unelected) tenure is 15 years!

Who’s watching the watchmen here?


And if we don’t get our wall and other promises, it’ll likely be because Trump has to burn through all of his time and political capital fighting off charges of financial entanglements with the Elbonian government, battling an “ethics” review of his latest Twitter argument with Rosie O’Donnell, or getting henpecked with “nepotism” charges over his heavy reliance on his loyal and talented family. Every bit of it will be packaged and delivered by the Jew’s media in a gift wrap of ethics, integrity, and morality.

There’s a shadowy priesthood that hovers over our visible government, and “ethics” is what it whistles about when it reaches its arm out from behind the curtain to manipulate the democratic process in its favor. Hillary didn’t get prosecuted for the email server because the deep state is on her side. Even months after she’s lost the election, our intelligence community keeps carrying on this quixotic battle over “Russian Hackers” because in their minds, the election’s beside the point. They know that they can just chip away at Trump with their “ethics reviews” and “intelligence reports” until they find an opening.

And the American public, still enchanted by the illusion that our nation’s “accountability” and “intelligence” functionaries are somehow above reproach, review, or recall, are likely to get suckered into the whole thing. When you’re arguing that the Russians didn’t influence the election, you’re implicitly conceding that Trump would be open to being illegitimated if they had. When you’re arguing that Trump has no conflicts of interest, you’re implying that if they catch one, he’s cooked. You’re playing by their rules, and the game’s structured so that they’ll eventually win.

I hope Russia influenced the election. Good for them. Every other country was in on it. I trust Trump to balance his business and public interests. I favor transparency about what his interests are and how they may conflict, so we can hold him accountable when he’s up for re-election. Thanks for trying to be helpful, but we would rather choose our own politicians without your helpful “ethics” oversight, bureaucrats.

With Monicagate, Americans did learn to some extent not to get played for fools on tacky sex scandals. But they haven’t yet learned the complete lesson. It’s a much greater problem than that. We must grow reflexively suspicious every time the process is interfered with by either the ethicists or the analysts. The intelligence agencies were theoretically designed to dutifully serve elected officials with the information they need to make intelligent decisions. Somewhere along the way, they’ve developed the impression that they’re a priesthood of insiders with special secrets hovering over and passing judgment on our elected officials.

Trump should indulge in a Stalinist purge of the intelligence community, both to drive out the incestuous little circles of Jewish neocons and Obama appointed leftists, but also to simply remind them who answers to whom. I’m no fan of the American system, and I don’t pretend to know how deep the rabbit hole of corruption goes. Maybe you do. I don’t. One needn’t be hip to the darkest and most elaborate interpretations of Pizzagate to know that, as a general rule, when there’s a fight between a person we voted for and some shadowy and nameless alphabet soup of Foggy Bottom functionaries, we should side with the elected official.

As corrupt as our visible and elected government is, the invisible and unelected machine lurking beneath it is surely worse. Even if you didn’t vote for Trump. Whether you’re a fascist or a faggot, both, or somewhere in between, you should be careful to avoid throwing your support behind analysts, attorneys, and accountability administrators who attempt to interfere in our political system. Whether or not voting makes a difference, inviting these people to arrogantly obviate the will of the voters adds insult to injury.


Laguna Beach Fogey

Excellent. I’ve never seen anything like the “Russian hacking” canard being imposed on the national debate. They’re not even trying to hide it anymore. I’m just hoping the situation escalates so I can get some shots in.

Ben Sanderson

Upon reading this article, I find myself imbued with a renewed vigor towards diversity, openness, cosmopolitan multiculturalism, and tolerance. I wish all people could feel as I do: culturally enriched, with an unwavering commitment to pluralism.

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