Re-posted by Nicholas Stix
The little East Asian boy is touching in his intelligence, his common sense, and his love for his benighted father.
The handsome, tiny little boy, who at first looks to be about three years of age, but who, based on seeing and hearing him speak, has to be older (or at least very close to four), reminded me of one real and one fictional little boy.
The gallant real boy would, of course, be my chief of research. The fictional tyke would be Joey Starrett in Shane who, when the undersized, eponymous hero is surrounded by big brutes, tries to talk him into leaving Grafton’s Saloon. “There’s too many, Shane.”
First of all, the media completely misrepresent the situation, by referring to the East Asian immigrant father and son variously as “French” and “Parisian.” That they are immigrants is central to their conversation. The boy wants them to return whence they came. The father responds, “There are bad people everywhere.”
Ultimately, there is a role reversal. After the father stupidly fails to comfort his son, the gallant little boy ultimately comforts his foolish old man, by repeating the latter’s nonsense for him, just to make him happy.
But that’s not the media’s message. Their message is that that we should teach our children that flowers and candles and playing John Lennon’s “Imagine” will beat Moslem mass murderers.
And why would the MSM promote such pernicious nonsense? Because they support the Moslem terrorists!
George S. Schuyler called such mendacious tripe “moron fodder.” He tried working with it as an editor, but soon found it intolerable. In wartime, such moron fodder is designed to turn us unto bomb fodder.
The Interview (Translated from the French; translator unknown)
Reporter: Do you understand what happened? Do you understand what they did?
Boy: Yes, because they are very, very, very bad. Baddies are not very nice.
We need to be really careful, because we will have to move home.
Father: Don’t worry. We don’t have to move home. France is our home.
Boy: But they are baddies, Daddy.
Father: Yes, but there are bad guys everywhere.
Boy: They have guns, they can shoot at us because they are very, very bad, Daddy.
Father: They have guns, but we have flowers.
Boy: But flowers do nothing.
Father: Look, do you want to lay some flowers? It’s to fight against guns.
Boy: It will protect us?
Boy: And the candles too?
Father: It is so we do not forget the people who have left us.
Boy: The flowers and candles will protect us?
Reporter: Do you feel better now?
Boy: Yes, I feel better.