Tuesday, May 17, 2005

Social engineering, Red Star style

We've often felt that the Strib (through its writers and editors) often acts, wittingly or unwittingly, as a propaganda machine for the subculture of social lifestyles not practiced by the vast majority of Minnesotans. The paper is based in Minneapolis, and more often reflects that culture over the suburban and rural communities it also "serves".

Anyone who has followed the Red Star's printings over the years can clearly see that the editors and writers value a certain counter-culture. They are socialists, one-worlders and most of all, liberals (obviously). They value modern art, alternative lifestyles - especially homosexuality, a non-traditional mindset, egalitarianism, and large government.

They are hypocrites of the first order: Many of them live in large homes in exclusive areas, with expensive cars in the driveway. Yet they work to separate other people from their money and redistributing that money to the "unfortunates". If they lived what they preached, they would take their own often substantial wealth and distribute that. But they don't use their own; they take your money.

Their method of spreading their message is insidious and pernicious. Examples can often be found in the Variety section. One of theier favorite tactics is to do a profile of a couple who, for example, are house hunting. The story is about house hunting, and is your run-of-the-mill information or human interest story.

The difference is that the featured couple are homosexuals. The paper doesn't highlight that fact, other than a casual mention of "partner" buried somewhere in the story. They pass it off as normal, non-noteworthy, just like any other couple. Adults can see through this, but children can't. They are being indoctrinated by our daily newspaper.

If you know what to look for, you'll see quite a bit of this in the Red Star. Look in today's (5/17/05) Variety section and you'll see a story "promoting" favorably the "growing" trend of heterosexual couples marrying, and the bride not taking the husband's name. Remember, the Strib represents that segment of society that hates tradition. The number of couples choosing non-traditional naming conventions is miniscule, but they pass it off as normal. This is social engineering, Red Star style.