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[–] brigbother 0 points 9 points (+9|-0) ago  (edited ago)

Thank you.

I have definitely been subjected to the glazed eyes treatment when I've brought it up with people. You are right, it takes serious study to understand the JQ. My problem is that people are eager to change the subject and forget about it.

Any tips on inspiring people's curiosity so that they do seek out serious reading?

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[–] neveragainfatty 0 points 7 points (+7|-0) ago 

My biggest success comes from getting people to agree with the statement that "truth does not fear investigation." Once they do that then I talk about it being illegal to question the holocaust in Europe (and now Canada iirc).

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[–] 1Sorry_SOB 0 points 5 points (+5|-0) ago  (edited ago)

I have definitely been subjected to the glazed eyes treatment when I've brought it up with people. You are right, it takes serious study to understand the JQ. My problem is that people are eager to change the subject and forget about it.

It was an excellent question. Hopefully we can continue this discussion among ourselves. Our society has been so thoroughly conditioned on this issue. There is an emotional reaction when the subject is broached. You brand yourself right away. It's a non starter. I think the best thing we can do is continue our discussions in a rational way. More people are getting curious about the subject every day.

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[–] brigbother 0 points 8 points (+8|-0) ago 

I have made successful inroads with people on racial realism. But as soon as I turn the topic to Jewish realism it's like I've run into a wall.

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[–] Western_Dilemma ago 

Agree and amplify.

Get opponents to invoke the JQ against you. Tell them they haven't gone far enough. Ask why we don't have a Catholic Question, Protestant Question, Christian Question, Islamic Question. Why are we allowed to question the Greco-Roman Gods? Invoking the Polytheistic Question is bigoted, don't do that, ect.