How 1 Academic Became Saudi Arabia’s WMD…

You Thought You’d Seen It All…

If you’ve read “Twins of Terror Academics Make Shocking Claim!”, then you know that…

  • Academics called “New Historicists” don’t believe in human nature.
  • They’ve dominated Humanities Departments since the 1980s.
  • Believe Basic Morality and Common Decency are tools of oppression.
  • Believes that…
  • This includes Laws against Cannibalism, Incest, and Crime.
  • Because they believe these things aren’t inherently, naturally wrong…
  • They replaces Laws with Marx, Feminism, Freud, and Nihilism.
  • Because Western Civilization has opposed all these things…
  • Believes that Western Civilization is root of all problems.
  • Believes that…
  • Everything and everybody else is a “Natural” Utopia.

Books by authors with this agenda will not improve your professional development.

In fact…

Our Enemies Are Using

These Ideas In Books

To Kill American Soldiers!

It all starts with a lone academic named Edward W. Said

Edward W. Said was a real loser. He was a pioneer for the “No Human Nature” New Historicists and “No Common Decency” Cultural Critics.

He was an English teacher from Great Britain who took a vacation to Palestine in 1970…

While he was there, he discovered his “true self”, and as a Palestinian

…Never mind that he only spent two years in Palestine as a toddler, and couldn’t remember a thing about…

…And decided to become an activist for the Palestinian Terror Regime of Yasser Arafat.

He created a Middle East specific version of New Historicism and Cultural Criticism called “Post-Orientalism.”

Edward W. Said True Self Meme

This doctrine said that the Middle East has always been a wonderful place. It was a desert paradise where nothing bad ever happened. It was like the Garden of Eden (Kramer 27-43).

No work, no war, no problems. Nothing…

Said Says:

“The Middle East Was A Utopia

Until the West Showed Up

In 1798.”

That’s when Napoleon showed up and beat the Mamluk Slave Soldiers at the “Battle of the Pyramids” in Egypt (Ibid 27-43).

How did the Mamalukes become Slave Soldiers if it was a Utopia?

“Pay no attention to the man behind the curtain…”

Now anybody who has ever read any Middle East history books written by Arabs before Napoleon’s Invasion knows this is a lie.

Take a look at this piece from the pre-Islamic poet al-Shanaffa

“Yonder, on the mountain pass of Sala’a lay a dead man

“Whose blood shall not remain unavenged.

“On me he bequeathed the burden and passed away,

“And that burden I shall assume.

“If gone, behind me is a cousin, resilient and unflinching,

“In pursuit of retribution” (Khalid 128). 

That’s Blood Feud Stuff…

There Are Supposed To Be No Blood Feuds In Utopia!

Ibn Khaldun Meme

Or take a look at Islamic Historian Ibn Khaldun. This guy is considered the “Father of Modern History.”

He came after the rise of Islam, and here he is writing centuries before anybody from the West ever showed up

“Since desert life no doubt is the reason for bravery, savage groups are braver than others…

“They are, therefore, better able to achieve superiority and to take away the things that are in the hands of other nations…

“The more firmly rooted in desert habits and the wilder a group is, the closer does it come to achieving [military] superiority over others” (Pipes 79).

He’s Describing a Band of Tough Guy Warfighters…

Not Hippy Angels!

Edward W. Said Cosmo Kramer Meme.jpg

And take a look as he goes in depth into the Bedouin daily life style…today considered an Arab Ideal

“The Bedouins live seperate from the community. They are alone in the country and remote from militias. They have no walls, no gates…

“Therefore, they provide their own defense and do not entrust it to, or rely upon others for it. They always carry weapons…

They watch carefully all sides of the road. They take hurried naps only when they are together in company or when they are in the saddle. They pay attention to every faint and barking noise…

“They go alone into the desert, guided by their fortitude, putting their trust in themselves…

“Fortitude has become a character quality of theirs, and courage their nature. They use it whenever they are called upon or an alarm stirs them” (Pipes 78-79).

These are not Kumbaya circle singers…these are lone-wolf cowboys!

Bottom line…

No First-Hand Arab Historians 

Can Back Up

Said’s Hallucinogenic Theory.

Edward W. Said Con Meme

But that didn’t stop the “No Human Nature” New Historicists and the “No Common Decency” Cultural Critics from taking the ball and running with it…

…Because pretty quick they figured out that The Political Lobbying Potential for “Oppressed Groups” was just too good…

Pretty soon, oppressive playboy regimes like Saudi Arabia, Qatar, and the Muslim Brotherhood-backed Center for Arab-Islamic Relations…

…Were giving researchers and  institutions who teach Post-Orientalism generous “seed” grants, scholarships, and funding (Kramer 27-43).

If Academics Teach


Terror Regimes Will

Give Them Oil Money.

Edward W. Said Propaganda 5

Edward W. Said Painted in a Giant Mural in the Terror-Incubating Center for Palestinian Cultural Development in the Gaza Strip. 

When the U.S. liberated Iraq in 2003, this would cause big problems that would kill American Soldiers and Innocent Iraqi Civilians.

Find out exactly how in…

“Terror Regimes Killing American Soldiers With History Books!”

Sources Cited

Khalid, Mansour. Arab and American Cultures. Edited by George N. Atiyeh. Washington, D.C.: American Enterprise Institute for Public Policy Research, 1977.

Martin, Kramer S. Ivory Towers Built on Sand: The Failure of American Middle East Studies. Washington, D.C.: Washington Center for Near East Policy, 2002. 27-43.

Pipes, Daniel. Slave Soldiers and Islam. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1981.

Recommended Reading

Karsh, Efriam and Rory Miller. “Did Edward Said Really Speak Truth to Power?” The Middle East Quarterly 15, no. 1 (Winter 2008): 13-21. Accessed February 6, 2018.

Warraq, Ibn. “Defending the West: A Critique of Edward Said’s Orientalism.” The Middle East Quarterly, 16, no. 1 (Winter 2009): 77-79. Accessed February 6, 2018.

Alexander, Nathan. “Dangerous Knowledge: Orientalism and Its Discontents.” The Middle East Quarterly, 15, no. 3 (Summer 2008). Accessed February 6, 2018.

Motabagani, Mazin S. “A Saudi View of Orientalism: Islam and the West.” The Middle East Quarterly 16, no. 4 (Fall 2009): 73-75. Accessed February 6, 2018.

Landes, Richard. “‘Celebrating’ Orientalism.” The Middle East Quarterly 24, no. 1 (Winter 2017). Accessed February 6, 2018.

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