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From a Tabletop Group I'm In: What is this have to do with anything? What does it have to do with the Call of Cthulhu role-playing game and players? Would it be okay if I went and got some pictures and articles about the Jim Jones massacre Jonestown in Guyana? Would it be cool with you, as page founder, if I go get some articles about 9/11? What about the st. Valentine's Day Massacre? What about Bonnie and Clyde? What about the Jordan gang?.. You wouldn't know who the Jordan gang is. Okay. What about Tiananmen Square? Back to history dial up again and let's talk about the world on a tribe in South America who were vicious enough to drive the shell Corporation away from oil. what about the sarin attack in London on a train. What about the chemical attack on a neighboring Village to Iran and other atrocities committed by Saddam Hussein? What about Isis soldiers playing soccer with the heads of men they beheaded in the city of mosul? What about children's heads on stakes in the playground in mosul where they used to play where Isis put them? What about riots incited by modern-day Neo-Nazi skinheads? What about the slaughter of children just as they're being born? It be okay if I went and got some articles and pictures about that those sorts of things wouldn't it mean after all they do qualify as man-made Horrors of the highest extreme and the most vile and content. But the real question is is it appropriate content for this particular Facebook page? And if it's not, then neither is this 6 Like 1d A Hide 12 Replies GET-A-LOAD OF THIS GUY CAM 15 Like 1d That can elevates the players respect"? For the genre....? Who runs a game set in this genre....or ANY. Genre...they don't love? You know there are a lot of younger people will say they don't have a lot of respect for just about anything. A good many of those very same people don't have a whole lot of understanding for this particular era in history. A couple things you want to know. One of them is know who you're talking to. I will do it. We make assumptions. But it just so happens that I lived in Alabama after living in Michigan, for about a decade during the 70s. Well actually I think we're in Alabama just in time to see the moon launch in 1969. I remember Watergate. I remember that George Wallace was the governor of Alabama 4th at least three terms. I remember the stories on the news about blacks being bussed to closer schools that were predominantly white or off-white. I remember playing in our new front yard with my sister just after second grade in rural Alabama and black man stopping to ask if we were, he said my father's name here and slurred together typical Alabama black vernacular and asked if we were his "chilrun" he had to say it more than once before l understood but once I did I told him yeah we were Play Welcome To The Neighborhood. My parents my family never had a problem talking to people of any color or treating people of any color like people. It was about this time that we began to notice the people were different colors. You didn't see many black people and movies there are only a few and TV shows. But they were in the best TV shows. Mission Impossible. Star Trek. In the 70s barriers for broken stereotypes existed but you had hippies and true liberals one in the ward stop the World to Change and people to be better. People today still want the war to stop the world change and people.. To be better. A lot has not changed. didn't grow up in the 20s my grandparents did my grandfather was born in 1919 this year he would have been a hundred years old he died 4 years ago. He would tell you this. You don't need to respect a person's color. You need to respect the person. A person is not their color. The person is a person. You don't need to post an article about the Ku Klux Klan in this huge Riot this horrible thing that happened here. It would be a good conversation to have someplace else. Anyone who wants to study the history of the twenties can find a lot more than the Ku Klux Klan doing evil. I think the only reason you posted this it's because liberal America dot dot-dot and I mean the new liberals not real liberals... Liberal America has a fascination with elevating black people because black people have been so demoralized. It's as if they can only think about this one thing when the world is so much bigger and honestly this was so much yesterday. Today people are shouting black lives matter. They shouldn't say that. Black people are people first. Don't say black lives matter. Say all lives matter. That you've had a good run with this and this is your page but you know and I know they didn't put this here for discussion about the Cthulhu Mythos Are the Call of Cthulhu role-playing game we all enjoy S 3 Haha 1d she's a woman. Like 1d From a Tabletop Group I'm In
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“America love it or leave it” is nothing new. This display is in the national museum of American history in Washington D.C.: Know-Nothing Party The American Party also called the Know-Nothingt was a major national political force in the 1850s t saw immigrants and Catholics as the greatest threat to self-government and to the nation Arguing for rule by native-born Protestants, the Know-Nothings ran former President Millard Fillmore as their presidential candidate in the 1856 election. Though James Buchanan won the presidency, Fillmore received over 21 percent of the vote. During the Civil War the movement fractured and largely disappeared, but fear and distrust of new immigrants remained within the core beliefs of many future political movemenits Advertising broadside for The Dollar Weekly Times, an American Party-affiliated newspaper, 1850s Gift of Ralph E Becker Collection of Political Americand Ku Klux Klan Founded in 1866 in Pulaski, Tennessee, the Ku Klux Klan combated post-Civil War reforms and terrorized freed African Americans in the former Confederacy. Dormant for decades, by the mid-1920s a reconstructed Klan was again a powerful political force in both the South and the North, spreading hatred against African Americans, immigrants, Catholics, and Jews. Klan membership plummeted after a series of scandals involving its leadership. Although riever as powerful as it was in the 1920s, Klan organizations rose to oppose the growing civil rights movements of the 1950s and '60s -8t Ku Klux Klan hood, 1920s Gift of Mr. Hoffman Love It or Leave It oagt This 1970s bumper sticker was directed at anti-Vietnam War protesters and the counter-culture they represented but the calls for exclusion of certain groups span the history of the nation Americans desiring a more homogeneous citizenry did not limit their restrictions to certain ethnic and racial groups, but also sought to exclude those of differing political, social, and economic philosophies religious beliefs, or sexual orientations. ING NER. Bumper sticker, 1970s Anti-Chinese Cap Pistol Gft of M Frederick Steadry In the 19th century, agitation against Asian Americans spread across the country and led to some of the nation's most restrictive immigration laws. Gift of Rolph E Becker Collection of Political Americana AMERICA LOVE IT OR LEAVE IT f “America love it or leave it” is nothing new. This display is in the national museum of American history in Washington D.C.

“America love it or leave it” is nothing new. This display is in the national museum of American history in Washington D.C.

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We are the real KKK , White people culture volture . Its ok we let you be KKK and copy our swag again.: Black-and in KKK By BILL HART Staff Writer Calgarian Louis Proctor has decided to battle bigotry -by becoming the first black in the world to join the Ku Klux Klan. "I figure if we can get all the Jews walting to join. They're waiting for and biacks to join the Klaa, we can the feedback to see what happens to put a stop to the racial treuble in me." Canada," says Proctor, a construc Den worker. "Maybe 1 can prove to ether people a'Phearsoin but expects he'l be bhy joining the KKK that we can stop weleomed with open arms the radical groeps," he says The Klan he's Joining isn't the "exelted by the idea of having the blgoted, riot-aparking Kian ef world's tirst black Klan member. America's Deep South, says Proctor, 40, of 2 Ave S.E. The troublema kers who now they aay it has to start in Casada promote violeace are aetually first. neo-Nazls operating under 1the name and robeaof the KKK, he Proctor said. "But I deon't want any charged. Proctor grew up in Calgary thinking the Klan was a white Klan-tll eome from the Nazis Supremacist group. But he changed his mind six months ago after seeing as a Klansman in the next lew weeks. Alberta KKK leader Tearlach Mac His white satin robe is coming from Phearsola on a teievision taik show, the U.S.-an extra large size 52 "Now I have a chance to prove the Klan of old is no mare," Proctor said. being in the Klan," Proctor admitted. "A lot of black frieads of mine are Proctor said he hasn't met any of Calgary's Klansmen ether than Mac Mae a Phearsoin says he's He said most true Klansmen In the Unlted Stales taver integration, but 'm no: seared for myself," negative feedback on my folks. there Is trouble, it won't be the Proctor will be offleially sworn lo " expect to get some Insults about "Bet I'l jast stand up tor myself." We are the real KKK , White people culture volture . Its ok we let you be KKK and copy our swag again.
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