The (((Generation Wars))) from the Perspective of Gen X

I was born in the early 1970s, a transitory era in Western culture that followed the political upheaval of the 1960s. As such, sociologists would categorize me as a member of “Generation X.” Not much is said about my generation. You could almost say we’re forgotten. We grew up with the economic security of the 1980s and we lived through Glasnost and Perestroika, a calming of tensions between the communist Soviet Union and western democracies. We had no Pearl Harbor or 9/11 to deal with as children. Our popular music was still Eurocentric, and blacks had their own genres such as R&B and Motown, which were relatively civil when compared to modern hip-hop and rap music.

I also grew up in the South, where regional cultural norms tended to act as a buffer between cosmopolitan progressivism and rural traditional life. When rap and hip-hop music began to be pushed by the Jewish controlled record companies in the late 1980s, my high school friends consumed it just as voraciously as any kid in LA or NYC. However, our southern roots kept most of us firmly planted in our red clay Dixian soil and this served to inoculate us.

Immunity from urbanite culture is not foolproof however, and as cable/satellite television, MTV, and 24 hour news programming reached every southern white home, “rootless cosmopolitan” pop culture got a vice grip on southern identity as well, and so it seems my generation straddled the fence between “old” white America and the multicultural chaos that the millennial generation has inherited. I guess we’re fortunate in that at least the finger of blame can’t be pointed at us.

Much has been written about the generations between the Second World War and the present. Tom Brokaw coined the term “The Greatest Generation” (TGG) in a book he penned. The WW2 generation has been characterized by experiencing Depression-era life, sacrifice, tremendous technological advancements and subsequent lifestyle changes, and finally war. They are distinguished by their defense of democratic values in the war (and post-war) era, traditional family culture, thrift and, unfortunately, a coddling of their progeny – the “Baby Boomers.”

The “Boomer” namesake is from the surge of post-war fertility. Their fathers fought the last great war and came home with GI Bills and VA loans. They grew up as children in a time of optimism, abundance, comfort, and despite the Cold War, a modicum of security. This is when post-war Jewish propaganda reached a high pitch through the new medium of television, and children began to be indoctrinated with egalitarian ideologies. The Boomer generation became convinced that it had a mission to change the world. Led by academics, agitators, and revolutionaries of the Marxist Left, the boomers came of age in the 1960s, threatening every social institution in Western culture.

As with Generation X, as I’ll discuss shortly, there is a forgotten in-between era that straddled TGG and the Boomers. Most children born in the late 30s through the early 40s were too young to understand or feel the consequences of the war, and though they are often included in the Boomer generation, their attitudes take on similar characteristics with Generation X. Not coincidentally, they are also the bulk of the parents of Generation X.

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Generation X and their older Boomer parents tend to be people without a cause. Generation X, as mentioned earlier, enjoyed 80s prosperity and security with a relaxation (or perhaps more covertness) in pushes for social change. The older Boomers, often their parents, did not have a television in every home when they were children, so they weren’t burdened with post-war propaganda the way younger Boomers were. Generation X isn’t as radicalized as younger millennials, so the press doesn’t have much to say about us.

But what has been written is largely negative. We were called “slackers,” a generation of teenage “angst“. More concerned with partying, having a good time, and suffering a sort of nihilism about politics and society that earlier generations did not have. I can attest that my generation tends to be very “blue pilled” and centrist. Afraid to take a stand on anything firmly. Go along to get along. Our popular culture was marked by mind numbing “canned” sit-coms, a rise in bubble gum music marketed mostly to females, higher suicide rates, and generally a feeling of purposelessness.

Gen X’ers are young enough to be tech savvy and fluent in internet culture, but old enough to know what life was like before chat rooms and online porn. Though we are perhaps the most blue pilled generation, we are the parents of Generation Z, which is reported to be the most conservative generation since TGG. Perhaps, even though we are “nihilistic” and “cynical,” we are the first generation to say “enough is enough” and subconsciously (or consciously?) raise our children to be more discerning and insulated from the degeneracy of the progressives. Maybe the lack of trust that multicultural chaos has burdened us with is shaping a future that restores some white cultural identity and homogeny? Only time will tell.

Despite what I’ve detailed about generational characteristics, I do not believe these differences were inevitable, nor were they unavoidable. They have been guided by the (((controlled))) media. The media is in the business of selling a product to consumers. The more predictable the consumer’s behavior, the easier it is to sell the product. Marketing and advertising are huge industries, and disproportionately Jewish (Google is your friend, it takes less than 5 minutes to reveal who owns the increasingly degenerate and anti-white media you consume). That industry relies on the “science” of sociology, human psychology, in both predicting the behavior of consumers, as well as, manipulating it.

The Marxist Left, which as we know has been shaped by radicalized Jews in academia, has always sought to break down the community, the family, and cultural institutions that reinforce homogenous identity. It has sought to undermine Christian values, southern values, and family bonds. If our cultural institutions were not being intentionally weakened by these Marxists, generational characteristics would be dealt with THROUGH our institutions and a collective moral compass would serve to bridge the generations fluidly, rather than the antagonistic culture we have seen since WW2.

This is the way it always was prior to WW2. Certainly, technological changes came a little more slowly then. In bygone eras, it is said that most people never travelled more than 50 miles from their home. There was much more continuity between generations. So this is not a natural phenomenon, therefore it isn’t a problem without a cause or a cure.

Think about it, have you ever heard of generations prior to WW2 being so labeled, studied, and pitted against each other? Do you think in terms of generations with those ancestors, or more or less broader timelines attached to historical events? It is imperative that our people should strive to rebuild the bridges between the generations, and that starts by rejecting the indoctrination that the media has forced upon us.

As I conclude this, I want to focus on the millennial generation. The current wave of nationalist and populist politics throughout the west is fueled across generational lines, even if the motivations have generational differences. At the forefront of these paradigm shifts are white millennial men. It is my observation that the millennials are the most politically polarized since the 1960s, with lines of division between cosmopolitans and ruralites, men and women, race and sexual preference. This is an opportunity for change that hasn’t occurred since the 60s. Perhaps it isn’t coincidental that millennials are the children of the later baby boomers.

Since the (((certain elements))) have pushed against our culture and created divisions, I suggest that you beat them at their own game. Learn all of the marketing and psychological gimmicks they use against you, and become better at them. For the first time, they have manipulated a generation that is not only in conflict with other generations, but is in conflict with itself.

Take that knowledge and use it to build bridges in your community between the generations. After all, this is your white Eurocentric family, and preserving what remains of your culture depends on strengthening those bonds. Become leaders, adopt the traditional values that you have seen disintegrate. Turn off the TV and get involved. Have a family, raise them with southern values, and work to ensure that the generation that inherits your destiny is immune from a certain group that has been forcibly expelled from over a 100 countries since 250 AD.

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  1. I remember when rap hit my high school. It was the Beastie Boys and everyone had the album and everyone knew the lyrics. It wasn’t until a few years ago that I realized everyone in the group is a Jew.

  2. ‘Immunity from urbanite culture is not foolproof however, and as cable/satellite television, MTV, and 24 hour news programming reached every southern white home, “rootless cosmopolitan” pop culture got a vice grip on southern identity as well, and so it seems my generation straddled the fence between “old” white America and the multicultural chaos that the millennial generation has inherited. ‘

    Yes, but, this process started in the Reconstruction Era, and, with the arrival of radio and TV, got going full bore.

    One example was in my teens years, in history class. A certain Mrs. B. (our teacher) who was normally mild-mannered and the soul of sweet innocuous conversation, suddenly she grew dark.

    Reading aloud was she, from the text on ‘The Civil War’, when she went off on a long diatribe about ‘The War of Northern Aggression’, and, uncharacteristically for her, spent the coming days doing much the same, as we made out way through 1861-1877.

    So, even the school textbooks, in a private North Carolina Christian school were usurpt and pervert, back then.

  3. Let’s be clear about the “Boomers” for a minute, I was born in the early 1960’s. The Boomer Generation is divided into two Cohorts. Cohort I -1956 and Cohort II, 1956-1965, Generation X takes off in 1965. Although my insurance company and marketers consider me a Boomer, I didn’t not share their experience. Vietnam was the central defining moment and if you were not old enough to serve in Vietnam before March of 1973 or went to school went someone who did (see American Graffiti types. You didn’t grow up with Howdy Dowdy, the Mickey Mouse club, buy the Beatles album, clearly the early remember the JFK assassination, Summer of Love and other milestones of the era. If you didn’t grow up in he 40’s and 50’s graduated from high school before 1975, you really are not a Boomer. the people born 1956-1965 are the cusp between those two generational experience. Graduating from college in the 1980’s you had to compete with a swarm of well connected and experienced Boomers for jobs, and believe me they were tough to compete against.

    Let me say this, there was a lot of great Boomers who served this country honorably in Vietnam (or supported the war effort) and didn’t more care for the Beatles or Marxist hippie culture. They were the Merle Haggard types, that stayed traditional, went to church and voted more along economic lines then political beliefs. Like any generation there is a silent majority that the “culture” ministers ignore.

    The major problem during the Boomer period was not the people then, it was the Federalized education system and the rise of liberalism at college campuses. Boomers were the prototype generation for their doctrine and it worked well for a country that was 90 percent White at the time. We can’t pin the entire blame on the Boomers themselves, had it not been for the Marxist take over of education and Hollywood’s perversion of the classic American movie and TV, we wouldn’t have as many liberal problems as we do today.

    Any individual White can reject this indoctrination, form their own opinion and stand up for themselves. America wasn’t always divided by “generations”. In early America it wasn’t uncommon for farming Americans to have three to four generations in the same house. The old were not shipped off to nursing homes. They acquired family wealth and there was a strong sense of belonging and kinship. The older generation would share their wisdom and experience and the younger generation would help them. When we moved from the farms, to the the cities and then fled to the suburbs, we lost the security, support, wealth and independence that came with the family homestead. They could stand up to anything, except the banks and the great depression. If you want to point to a period when everything went wrong, point to the great depression.