Furthest Right

How To Destroy An Aristocracy

Democracy and aristocracy cannot coexist. As soon as there is conflict within the power structure, the aristocracy becomes a mouthpiece for whoever wins. In this case it was democracy, which simpers over every underdog and hates every naturally healthy thing, slating the aristocracy for destruction by outsourcing of opinions to the herd:

“My government will make further progress to tackle the gender pay gap and discrimination against people on the basis of their race, faith, gender, disability, or sexual orientation,” she said, before continuing on to talk about other noteworthy initiatives such as prioritizing mental healthcare, investigating the recent tragedy at Grenfell Tower, fighting climate change and terrorism, and supporting victims of domestic violence and abuse.

The most sensible policy on homosexuals et al. is to leave them be in exchange for their willingness to keep their activities invisible. You do not want to live in a society of pogroms, which will also force gays to adopt heterosexual lifestyles, possibly passing along whatever deleterious genetics caused nature to make them gay in the first place.

Like all good policy, this one should not be formalized but culture. The State, given any power, becomes abusive, so the best power does not involve the state but instead informal, flexible and resilient organizations like aristocracy, culture, religion, and of course a caste system so the sensible people make buying and social decisions, instead of leaving it to the turnip-picking proles.

Unfortunately, long ago our Western aristocracy was bought from within by the middle classes. The aristocrats sought only to defend their people; the middle class would help them only if it also got power. Thus mercantile elements, symbolized by some as a race of hook-nosed creatures, took over from within.

And now, we have a Queen issuing public statements which could have come from Evergreen College or the Alt Lite.

Share on FacebookShare on RedditTweet about this on TwitterShare on LinkedIn