Triggernometry Explained


Granny Annie

I have always sat on the fence with the JQ and the inevitable comments I read on both sides of politics. However a strange thing happened several weekends ago.

A reasonably popular UK YouTube channel, called Triggernometry is rather mainstream. Two comedians, neither of whom are an indigenous Briton, host a programme where they interview people of varying interest. Something to listen to while doing housework.

One of the hosts is a Jew from Eastern Europe. He even gets to appear on the BBC.

Last weekend, they publicly stated that due to the white supremacist comments on their last teaser of their pre-recorded program, they felt obliged to insist that those who followed the phrase “We must secure the existence of our people and a future for white children” (David Lane) should unsubscribe from their channel. And they took delight as subscribers did this.

Their Normie listeners and I were incensed by this. How could this innocuous statement be evil? At first they tried to explain that this was a white supremacist statement. Their viewers were confused. Then the content providers appeared to give up.

I decided to research this David Lane. According to Wikipedia, hardly a right winged source, he experienced an abusive childhood at the hands of a migrant father. After he and his siblings were reduced to stealing from rubbish bins to survive he was put in foster care.

As an adult, he rejected Christ and at some point, he stated “We must secure the existence of our people and a future for white children.”

He joined the KKK, at some point he inspired one person to kill one Jewish person. He was sentenced to 120 years in prison for his crime.

Charles Manson and his demon worshiping fiends were inspired by the Beatles song, Helter Skelter, to perform horrific murders. The song has not been banned.

Hitler’s political policies have historically been attributed to the murder of six million Jews. Hitler has not had his book banned.

But a YouTube channel with a Jewish host, making a living out of discussing controversial topics, is actively telling people to unsubscribe if they believe in a non-violent sentence.

Or then again, is it a publicity stunt gone wrong?