Back to blogging

Sometimes I want to do fancy live streams that play videos that I can talk about with cool transition effects.

Then I remember that I already do one live show currently with “This Week on the Alt Right”. One is plenty.

Sometimes I want to buy fancy recording equipment like VMix, and Cubase, and then build a super nice studio like Red Ice has.

Then I look at my budget and recall that I have bills to pay, Christmas only a few weeks away, and a little dog to feed.

Sometimes I want to blog every single day and pour my thoughts out there.

Then I remember it’s the internet. Keep some things to yourself. This ain’t a diary.

Sometimes I get really crappy at blogging because I truly try to do too many things and forget that I’m a one woman show who does this as a hobby, not a living.

Then I remember that even if I fall off the wagon in one regard or another, I still put more effort into things than many people.

That is all.

Alt Right 101 | The Attack on Masculinity | #5

Alt Right 101 | The Attack on Masculinity | #5

Video Version:

Audio Version on Spreaker.

Backup Audio:

In This Episode We Discuss:

  • 1:27 What is a beta male?
  • 4:37 The problem with an age of convenience
  • 8:49 How men have become emasculated without role models
  • 17:55 The loss of the male retreats and past times
  • 25:03 The loss of male industries
  • 28:17 The important of masculine physicality
  • 30:22 The damage of social media/networks (Alt Lite rant included)
  • 45:25 MGTOW and why it’s toxic
  • 50:06 What many women seek and what mean should aspire to become
  • 57:31 What men of the past endured

Mark Collet’s Links:

Mark’s Book:
Mark’s Podcast:

Bre Faucheux’s Links:

Support my work:



The Lawn Gnome | The Fall of Hollywood

The Lawn Gnome | The Fall of Hollywood

Video Version:

Audio version on Spreaker.

Backup Version:

In This Episode We Discuss:

  • 1:55 Steve’s YouTube & film journey
  • 4:14 Should we learn to separate the art from the artist?
  • 12:19 Film critics vs. public opinion
  • 13:40 Marvel vs. DC
  • 19:00 The recent Hollywood scandals
  • 24:55 The case for Tim Allen
  • 26:50 Shunning the wrong-doers
  • 30:07 Where were the parents?
  • 30:40 How it influences young Hollywood stars
  • 39:58 Indie films and how they’re surging
  • 42:38 Is there room for creativity in Hollywood?
  • 44:54 What’s important about a film?
  • 45:45 The state of modern stand-up comedy
  • 48:48 The rampant substance abuse
  • 54:14 The Lawn Gnome’s top five movies

Steve’s Links:


Bre’s Links:

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YouTube Censors Mark Collett

As if Twitter’s purge of Alt Right and even tame Alt Lte accounts wasn’t bad enough, Mark Collett’s recent YouTube/Podcast video pertaining to the United Kingdom’s recent propaganda of pushing anti-white sentiments into the holiday spirit was pulled from YouTube in a matter of hours.

Given that the authoritarians don’t want you to see it, go give it a watch, a retweet, and share it where ever possibly.

The banned video can be found here:

and his comments on the matter are below:

Alt Right 101 | The LGBT Agenda | #4

Alt Right 101 | The LGBT Agenda | #4

Video Version:


Audio Version can be found on Spreaker.

Backup Audio:

In This Episode We Discuss:

  • 1:42 An introduction to the topic
  • 3:50 How LGBT rights is presented by the left vs how they behave
  • 9:25 How the LGBT community is used as a weapon
  • 12:29 Science suppressed by the pink mafia
  • 16:18 Sexualization of pre-pubescent children
  • 26:30 The slippery slope of normalizing the unthinkable
  • 30:44 The pedophilia/molestation connection
  • 37:25 The attack on the traditional family unit
  • 46:32 The trickle effects of the LGBT agenda
  • 52:23 Red Cross case study

Mark Collett Links:

Mark’s Book:
Mark’s Podcast:

Bre Faucheux Links:

Support my work:

Germany acknowledges third gender?

Every time I think we’ve reached peak degeneracy, the world surprises me.

Germany’s top court has called on the country’s parliament to legally recognize a ‘third gender’ which allows intersex people to identify as neither male nor female. Germany could become the first European country to allow a third gender on birth certificates.

The current law on civil status discriminates against intersex people as it rules out “the registration of a gender other than ‘male’ or ‘female,’” the Federal Constitutional Court said in a ruling on Wednesday. The German parliament should introduce new provisions into current legislation by December 31, 2018, it said.

‘X’ gender: Germans no longer have to classify their kids as male or female
The court made its ruling in favor of an appeal brought earlier this year by an intersex person whose name hasn’t been revealed in the German media. The person was registered as female but chromosome analysis showed that the plaintiff was neither male nor female. The person brought the appeal to the top court after several lower courts had ruled against the bid for gender change in the birth register.

“Even if this person chose the option ‘no entry’ [for gender], it would not reflect that the complainant does not see themself as a genderless person, but rather perceives themself as having a gender beyond male or female (sic),” according to the ruling. Civil status is not “a marginal issue,” but rather a “position of a person within the legal system, as stated by the law,” the statement said. The German constitution does not require civil status to be “exclusively binary in terms of gender,” it added.

Germany’s Third Option activist organization has hailed the court’s decision. “We are completely overwhelmed and speechless. That’s a small revolution in the gender area,” the group wrote on Twitter.

I suddenly have an urge to go back and watch some more Stephen McNallen videos. The age of Wotan can’t come fast enough. The Germanic people need a miracle.

H-1B Visas are Indentured Servitude

Apparently (((Joshua Brustein))) thinks it’s okay to lecture Americans on how bad it is for companies and immigrants right now who come on H-1B visas. Little does he admit that these visas make slaves of foreigners and cheat American workers out of jobs that they’d be more than willing to do. 

Donald Trump came into office promising a restrictive new approach to immigration and there has been little question about his intention to follow through — with one seeming exception. Despite its enthusiastic rhetoric about the H-1B program, which provides temporary visas to high-skilled workers, the administration failed to make significant changes in time to impact the program’s annual lottery this April, leaving some who had anticipated action fuming. It has also declined to take up any of the legislative proposals for H-1B overhaul.

But a crackdown has been in the works, albeit more quietly. Starting this summer, employers began noticing that U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services was challenging an unusually large number of H-1B applications. Cases that would have sailed through the approval process in earlier years ground to a halt under requests for new paperwork. The number of challenges — officially known as “requests for evidence” or RFEs — are up 44 percent compared to last year, according to statistics from USCIS. The percentage of H-1B applications that have resulted in RFEs this year are at the highest level they’ve been since 2009, and by absolute number are considerably higher than any year for which the agency provided statistics.

The H-1B program is controversial largely because IT firms based in India have used it to hire for rote computer programming jobs. These firms, like Infosys Ltd. and Tata Consultancy Services Ltd., have been working to reduce their reliance on the program, in anticipation of a less receptive political landscape. The overall number of H-1B applications dropped this year for the first time in five years. The skeptical eye the government is taking to applications has extended to all types of employers, according to immigration lawyers. Many are rethinking their own use of H-1B as a result.

It’s unclear how many applications are actually being rejected. In the meantime, the uncertainly alone is taking a toll on those who rely on the visas to work. Some applicants whose cases remained unresolved by Oct. 1, the annual effective date for new visas, have been sent home from their jobs. There are no official statistics tracking how many people are in this situation, but multiple immigration lawyers said this is the first year they’re seeing it occur in any significant numbers.

Even though Silicon Valley sees the H-1B program as one of its top political priorities, this campaign of reform by red tape has avoided the frantic political fights surrounding other aspects of immigration, like the proposed travel ban or the cancellation of DACA, a program for those who came to the country as undocumented children. After the recent terrorist attack in New York, Trump called for the elimination of another visa lottery program – the Diversity Visa Lottery – saying immigration should be merit-based. This mirrors past calls his administration has made to eliminate the H-1B lottery as a way to punish those who use it improperly.

Instead, says Peter Roberts, an immigration lawyer whose clients include large multinationals and startups, the administration is punishing everyone. He said many of this year’s challenges were “beyond ridiculous, trumped-up requests — no pun intended — issued either without legal basis or making no sense from a common sense standpoint,” and questioned whether they’d stand up. “How do you change the way we live? You can change the laws, or you can change the way we interpret them,” he said. “This is the latter.”

For Centro, a company in Chicago that makes technology for ad agencies, the problems started this summer. Centro had applied for visas for three young employees who already had the legal right to work for a limited time after graduating from college. One of the applications had been chosen in the H-1B lottery. Emilie Clark, the company’s director of human resources, happily called the employee to tell him his immigration status was settled for the next three years.
But the employee called Clark back in August, terrified that something had gone wrong. He’d received a letter from USCIS saying it would reject his application unless Centro proved the position required someone with specialized skills. Clark was surprised. She’d been helping people apply for visas for four years, and this was the first time she’d ever seen such a letter.

To Clark’s eyes, the position — which consisted of writing algorithms and required knowledge of multiple programming languages as well as a solid understanding of relational data storage systems — wasn’t a borderline case. He had ended up at Centro after it hired a former manager of his, who recruited him to join the company. Clark pulled together everything the agency asked for as quickly as she could, but the employee’s status is still in limbo. (He continues to work on his initial visa.)

The man, who was born in India and went to school in the U.S., declined an interview request and asked not to be identified by name. “Every employee that we have on an H-1B, or going for any visa, they’re all really nervous,” Clark explained. Other employers and workers facing RFEs also declined to speak on the record because they were concerned doing so would impact their unresolved cases.
“We’re entering a new era,” said Emily Neumann, an immigration lawyer in Houston who has been practicing for 12 years. “There’s a lot more questioning, it’s very burdensome.” She said in past years she’s counted on 90 percent of her petitions being approved by Oct. 1 in years past. This year, only 20 percent of the applications have been processed. Neumann predicts she’ll still have many unresolved cases by the time next year’s lottery happens in April 2018.
USCIS declined an interview request, sending a written statement instead. “USCIS officers use currently existing policy that interprets existing statutory and regulatory requirements to evaluate petitions and make an eligibility determination,” it said. “As done in the past, officers evaluate each petition on a case-by-case basis to determine if a petition qualifies for the benefit being requested.” Critics of the program have always called for stricter scrutiny of applications, which fit into Trump’s broader promise for “extreme vetting” of all potential immigrants.

There are ample signs that the Trump administration has a broader overhaul in mind. It staffed the USCIS with those who worked for Republican Senator Chuck Grassley of Iowa, a longtime critic of H-1B visas who in January proposed scrapping the H-1B lottery altogether in favor of a system prioritizing higher-paid jobs. A spokesperson for USCIS says that plan is still being considered. In April, Trump issued an executive order asking federal agencies to increase their scrutiny of the program. In a briefing with reporters at the time, a senior administration official floated the idea that administrative steps like raising application fees could also serve to reshape the program without the need for new laws or regulations.
Dick Burke, the CEO of Envoy, a Chicago-based immigration services firm, said many of his clients feel besieged by RFEs, which have more than doubled, and site visits, which are also up significantly. “I never try to divine the intent of anyone, particularly in terms of this administration,” he said. “But the sentiment of our customers is that they’re looking for ticky-tack violations to make things more difficult.”

Many employers have spent the last year musing whether they can continue to rely on the H-1B program at all. Clark of Centro says the company is considering relocating some employees who are having visa problems to offices overseas.

Venkat Narayanan, a partner at Aegis Company, a small software and consulting firm in the Seattle area, says his experience this year has left him afraid of the H-1B program. It’s always been a long shot. Aegis applied for a half-dozen visas this spring, and only one of them made it through the lottery. The year before, Aegis secured a visa for someone filing a type of job he’s filled with H-1B workers in the past. So Narayanan set up a client project for the prospective new employee, a woman who was living in Dehli, India, at the time.

USCIS challenged the application in August, which irked Narayanan because he had provided everything the agency had asked for. Narayanan was doubly annoyed because, without someone else to handle the new contract, it fell to him directly. For the last month, Narayanan has been spending four or five hours each morning doing the work himself, forgoing his own primary responsibility, which is to bring in new clients. “We might not make the profit we were expecting because of these issues,” he said. “We are afraid of on-boarding new H-1B employees, because of the unknown world.”

These people are NOT “skilled workers.” And the very idea that we should have standards for immigrants coming in seems to offend the author of this article. The companies that hire foreign rather than American should pay huge taxes for doing so. 

And if I may be empathetic for one moment to the foreigners who accept these visas, consider that if they quit, they get sent back (which I’m not against, but consider it). Therefore they must endure any conditions these companies set forth regardless of how inhumane or cruel they might be just to be able to stay and make more money than they can in their home country. Not enough to live well, but more than they would normally.

Companies that hire foreigners are the lowest of the low. Let their profits bleed.

Slavery isn’t dead. It just took on a new form. And that form is H-1B visas.