November 30, 2016
The Associated Press Stylebook is the brainchild of the Jew Norm Goldstein, who developed it as a way to both standardize and politicize language in all print publications. Most “official” news entities use the AP Stylebook as their guide, and this little innovation has since its inception been a pioneering force in driving “political correctness.” You see, PC is no mysterious social phenomenon with no rational explanation, it is a political play by people with names and agendas.
Some subtle examples are AP expunging “illegal alien” from public discourse (thus making it “impolite” to use) and replacing it with “undocumented worker.” The guidelines also command journalists to avoid mentioning race in crime stories except in cases where “news judgement” demands it (which in practice means only reporting race the few times the attacker is white and victim is black). Another feature is the use of “anti-abortion” instead of “pro-life” – you can see where it’s going and what it’s meant to do.
In the latest case of language-Judaizing however, they may be overplaying their hand.
The Associated Press Monday released new guidelines for referencing the “alt-right,” which ask that journalists use the term alongside its definition and in context of its association with racist beliefs.
The new guidelines read:
“‘Alt-right’ (quotation marks, hyphen and lower case) may be used in quotes or modified as in the ‘self-described’ or ‘so-called alt-right’ in stories discussing what the movement says about itself. Avoid using the term generically and without definition, however, because it is not well known and the term may exist primarily as a public-relations device to make its supporters’ actual beliefs less clear and more acceptable to a broader audience.”
The new guidelines come after criticism of media outlets by some observers who view the term has having “normalized” President-elect Donald Trump’s nationalistic rhetoric and that of some Trump supporters. Specifically, many object to the term’s use alongside senior adviser Stephen Bannon, whose hiring was applauded by neo-Nazi and KKK groups.
Bannon has described Breitbart News, his former outlet, as “the platform of the alt-right.”
The new reference went on to say that, “in the past (The AP) have called such beliefs racist, neo-Nazi or white supremacist.”
So does that mean every time they report on Steve Bannon, Jeff Sessions or Donald Trump over the next few years, they will be describing them as Neo-Nazis? What about PJ Watson, Jared Taylor and Mike
Cernovich Thernovich [DS styleguide requires “Cernovich” to be written “Thernovich” -AA]?
How this plays out in the field will be something to watch, because it has the potential to turn the already discredited Judenpresse into an even bigger laughing stock in the eyes of the public.
The more they use the label “Neo-Nazi” against well-known and beloved figures, the more curiosity they will pique. People will begin to ask themselves “I like Donald Trump and they keep lying about him – maybe they’re doing the same to Adolf Hitler and the ‘alt-right’?”
These hall monitors think that by pretending the problem doesn’t exist, it will simply go away. The Jews who come up with this crap tend to be older and increasingly obsolete, they better get ready, because we’re just getting started.
They may just get their “Neo-Nazis.”