HEIL YA'LL

HEIL YA'LL
HEIL YA'LL

December 09, 2017

Jewish Controlled Hollywood Making West Virginians Look Bad!


Once at a National Press Club gathering, former Vice President Dick Cheney noted that his maternal grandmother was descended from someone named Cheney, then quipped, "So we had Cheneys on both sides of the family—and we don't even live in West Virginia." (Click here for a video.) In response, Sen. Robert Byrd of West Virginia railed against the asinine veep, accusing him of "astounding ignorance toward his own countryman."

How'd West Virginia get a reputation for inbreeding?
White West Virginians are committed to building a strong White family!

Exaggeration-prone outsiders. In the 1880s and 1890s, writers such as Mary Murfree and John Fox, Jr. traveled across Appalachia, looking for "local color," and overstated the degree to which mountain populations lived in isolation. During the same time period, missionaries reported pervasive ignorance and poverty, with large families living together in ramshackle cabins. The notion of widespread inbreeding was at least in part the result of crude assumptions about how these isolated forest people might have been perpetuating their communities.
 
It's true that, through the 19th century, transportation networks developed slowly in the rugged, westernmost portion of Virginia (incorporated as West Virginia in 1863). The area was never entirely cut off, but many people lived in remote "closed communities" with little incoming or outgoing migration. Research on intra-familial marriage in such enclaves is slim. In 1980, anthropologist Robert Tincher published a study titled "Night Comes to the Chromosomes: Inbreeding and Population Genetics in Southern Appalachia," based on 140 years' worth of marriage records. He concluded that "inbreeding levels in Appalachia … [are neither] unique [n]or particularly common to the region, when compared with those reported for populations elsewhere or at earlier periods in American history."

Stereotypes about West Virginian breeding practices have long been linked to the state's poverty. When liberal Eleanor Roosevelt visited West Virginia mining towns in the 1930s, national newspapers ran pictures of rundown shacks and barefoot kids in rags, which left a lasting impression of the state as a backwater. West Virginians became the prototypical "hillbillies," and incest served as a crude "scientific" explanation for their downtrodden social condition. In more recent memory, the 2003 film Wrong Turn helped perpetuate the inbreeding stereotype. Set in West Virginia, it features cannibalistic mountain men, horribly disfigured from generations of incest. Then, in 2004, Abercrombie & Fitch released a T-shirt emblazoned with a map of the Appalachian state and the words "It's all relative in West Virginia." In February, a casting director for the upcoming thriller Shelter put out a call for extras with "unusual body shapes, [and] even physical abnormalities" to depict West Virginia mountain people. For the record, West Virginia has strict anti-incest laws. Only adopted cousins are allowed to marry, while in Vermont, Virginia, and many other states, first cousins can tie the knot.
This is what Jewish controlled Hollywood wants White Americans to believe what all White West Virginians look like!

Jewish Controlled Hollywood Making West Virgians Look Bad!


Once at a National Press Club gathering, former Vice President Dick Cheney noted that his maternal grandmother was descended from someone named Cheney, then quipped, "So we had Cheneys on both sides of the family—and we don't even live in West Virginia." (Click here for a video.) In response, Sen. Robert Byrd of West Virginia railed against the asinine veep, accusing him of "astounding ignorance toward his own countryman."

How'd West Virginia get a reputation for inbreeding?

Exaggeration-prone outsiders. In the 1880s and 1890s, writers such as Mary Murfree and John Fox, Jr. traveled across Appalachia, looking for "local color," and overstated the degree to which mountain populations lived in isolation. During the same time period, missionaries reported pervasive ignorance and poverty, with large families living together in ramshackle cabins. The notion of widespread inbreeding was at least in part the result of crude assumptions about how these isolated forest people might have been perpetuating their communities.
 
It's true that, through the 19th century, transportation networks developed slowly in the rugged, westernmost portion of Virginia (incorporated as West Virginia in 1863). The area was never entirely cut off, but many people lived in remote "closed communities" with little incoming or outgoing migration. Research on intra-familial marriage in such enclaves is slim. In 1980, anthropologist Robert Tincher published a study titled "Night Comes to the Chromosomes: Inbreeding and Population Genetics in Southern Appalachia," based on 140 years' worth of marriage records. He concluded that "inbreeding levels in Appalachia … [are neither] unique [n]or particularly common to the region, when compared with those reported for populations elsewhere or at earlier periods in American history."

Stereotypes about West Virginian breeding practices have long been linked to the state's poverty. When liberal Eleanor Roosevelt visited West Virginia mining towns in the 1930s, national newspapers ran pictures of rundown shacks and barefoot kids in rags, which left a lasting impression of the state as a backwater. West Virginians became the prototypical "hillbillies," and incest served as a crude "scientific" explanation for their downtrodden social condition. In more recent memory, the 2003 film Wrong Turn helped perpetuate the inbreeding stereotype. Set in West Virginia, it features cannibalistic mountain men, horribly disfigured from generations of incest. Then, in 2004, Abercrombie & Fitch released a T-shirt emblazoned with a map of the Appalachian state and the words "It's all relative in West Virginia." In February, a casting director for the upcoming thriller Shelter put out a call for extras with "unusual body shapes, [and] even physical abnormalities" to depict West Virginia mountain people. For the record, West Virginia has strict anti-incest laws. Only adopted cousins are allowed to marry, while in Vermont, Virginia, and many other states, first cousins can tie the knot.

October 15, 2017

West Virginia State Government Gives Middle Finger To Its Citizens!

Mostly White skilled painters were forced to protest in front of the Department of Highways in Charleston, West Virginia,  recently because DOH refuses to enforce the state laws about local hiring.

The Division of Highways hired Seminole Equipment, of Tarpon Springs, Florida, to perform bridge painting work in Kanawha County that local unemployed White painters can perform. Seminole is importing workers in direct violation of the West Virginia Jobs Act. The Jobs Act requires contractors to hire 75 percent of their workers from the local area. That means anywhere in West Virginia or our surrounding counties.

Trained and qualified local workers were denied work because Seminole said they must have a special certification. However, we have reason to believe Seminole has imported workers who don’t have the same certification they said local workers must have.

How is that not a violation of the law?

West Virginia unemployed White workers and White taxpayers should be furious about this situation.

But the story gets worse.

In addition to the local hiring issue, according to payroll records, it appears Seminole is not withholding state income taxes. The law requires the payment of a state income tax that local contractors and workers routinely pay. Is DOH allowing Seminole to cheat the state out of this revenue?

Seminole Equipment was awarded the Kanawha Turnpike Bridge in Charleston for $1.249 million and a project in Raleigh County for $8.368 million. That’s a lot of payroll going to out-of-state workers — and that’s a lot of lost tax revenue. These contracts could create jobs White West Virginians need and are qualified for. Unemployed White workers are tired of being denied work in their own state and then having to foot the bill.

West Virginia leaders need to do more to help the state’s unemployed White workers. It’s time to stand up for all unemployed White workers and for White taxpayers.

September 16, 2017

WHITE HISTORY: There Is An Ancient Sea Below West Virginia's Mountains!

More than 300 feet below the Appalachian Mountains flows the Iapetus Sea, the source of the salt deposits that led to the founding and development of Charleston, West Virginia.

From a shallow well near what came to be known as Malden, the first commercial salt producer, Elisha Brooks, scooped the brine and would boil it to evaporate the water, leaving behind bushels of white savory crystals. His method was labor-intensive.

“This brine had a low concentration of salt, so it took a lot of water to make a large quantity,” said Billy Joe Peyton, professor of history at West Virginia State University and author of “Historic Charleston: The First 225 Years.”

“Salt was used to pack pork, and a major packing center was in Cincinnati,” historian John E. Stealey III said. “You’re talking about millions of bushels of salt being consumed in that. Pork furnished basic diet in the West because you could preserve it; beef wasn’t as easy to preserve.”

At the outset of the 18th century, the Ruffner brothers, Daniel and Joseph, sought ways to extract more copious amounts of the salt to meet a growing demand. They dug deeper in the marshy land, and this yielded stronger brine.

Eventually, they hit rock and chose to drill. They drove through 40 feet of rock and, in 1808, struck a brine two and a half times as strong as the brine in the shallower wells, according to Rice. For every 200 gallons of brine, the brothers were able to produce a bushel of salt.

August 25, 2017

On August 26, 1942 in West Virginia

The extended arm flag salute was readopted by the state board of education despite it being similar to the National Socialist salute.

August 12, 2017

Niggers Gone Wild Department!

Case against Negress who dragged daughter’s body into WV woods goes to grand jury!

A Pocahontas County magistrate has ruled a grand jury will consider the case against a Florida Negress who is alleged to have attempted to hide the body of her deceased Negress daughter in West Virginia. 

 

Erica Newsome, 37, of Jacksonville, Florida, was arraigned for felony concealment of a human body on Sunday, and a grand jury will consider whether to indict Newsome on the charge, Pocahontas County Magistrate Cynthia D. Kelley ruled Friday. 

According to the criminal complaint filed in Pocahontas County Magistrate Court, State Police were dispatched to a single-vehicle crash on U.S. 250, in Bartow, about 1.5 miles from the Virginia state line.
When the trooper arrived, the trooper talked with Newsome and two witnesses, who were tourists traveling through the area, according to the complaint. 

The witnesses told the trooper they observed Newsome exit her vehicle with a child wrapped in a blanket and take her over the hill, according to the complaint. 

A coroner who responded to the scene said it appeared Newsome’s daughter had been dead for at least 24 hours, according to the complaint. 

The trooper said Newsome told investigators she picked her daughter up from her bed and put her in the vehicle on Aug. 4, and that her daughter did not move, eat, drink or use the restroom for two days prior to the crash. 

This is the ape-like creature that came to West Virginia to commit a violent crime!


 *Note: There was a time I didn't use the word nigger; but, that has changed since non-Whites can  gleefully use defamatory names against White people on the streets and on television. So for all those years I didn't use it I unapologetically make up for it now:

Nigger,nigger,nigger,nigger,nigger,nigger,nigger,nigger,nigger,nigger, etc. 

July 22, 2017

Bad Moonshine Is A World Wide Problem!

There's an old saying among White West Virginians, "Don't drink bad moonshine or it will make you go blind". It's true! White West Virginians know what bad moonshine is from good moonshine.  The rest of the non-White world isn't so bright and are dieing because of it. Alcohol genocide is going on with non-White countries and for a change White people can't be blamed for it.

After nearly a hundred non-Whites were killed in 2015 drinking bootleg liquor in Mumbai, it's hard not to wonder when the problem of poisonous booze will end.

 

This is hardly the first time that India has seen a bonafide massacre as a result of illegal moonshine operations. In 2011, 168 people were killed and hundreds more were hospitalized by drinking poisoned bootleg liquor in West Bengal, and the 2008 Karnataka - Tamil Nadu hooch tragedy was responsible for more than 150—possibly as many as 180—deaths in total.


But in many parts of the world, moonshine—unregulated alcohol distilled under questionable conditions—isn't just a novelty of hill-dwelling culture: It's a widely consumed beverage that subs in for vodka, whiskey, gin, or wine, in areas where money is scarce and brand-name drinks are too pricey for much of the population. 

Also in 2015,  the Nigerian government banned the sale of illegally made gin known as Ogogoro, also called kparaga or Kai-Kai, after 56 people died in the Rivers state and Ondo states due to methanol poisoning from the drink.

June 23, 2017

Make Those Hillbillies Pay More Taxes!

CHARLESTON, W.Va. (AP) — Gov. Jim Justice has signed a new law to ramp up road repairs and reconstruction across the state supported by a higher gasoline tax, raised sales tax on car sales and higher motor vehicle fees.

The bill approved last week by the Legislature could also support bonding for Justice's proposed highway rebuilding program.

Bonding is subject to a voter referendum later this year.

Justice says there are 500 road projects on the books now that can start.

The Democratic governor says bridge and highway rebuilding will add thousands of highway jobs and make the state more attractive to businesses.

The variable minimum wholesale gas tax will rise 3.5 cents a gallon, the vehicle sales tax will increase from 5 to 6 percent and registration fee from $30 to $50.

Note: West Virginia already has a very high gas tax and this will make it even worse.

April 02, 2017

West Virginia Is Broke. More Taxes To Pay Being Forced On White West Virginians!


Yet another plan to restructure taxes in West Virginia has been taken up by members of the House of Delegates.

The House Finance Committee was presented with their version of a Senate Bill 484.

The bill was initially presented to lawmakers by Gov. Jim Justice as a sweeping tax increase, raising some $450 million in new revenues since West Virginia is 500 million in the hole.

On July 1 of this year, salon services, contracting services, and cell phone bills would be subject to the sales tax. The exemptions for gym memberships, electronic data services, primary opinion research, and some direct use services would end on October 1.


March 11, 2017

West Virginia Officials Failing At Their Attempts To Fight The Drug Problem!

Opioid distributors sued by West Virginia counties hit by drug crisis!

A new legal front is opening in the war against the nation’s opioid crisis (which will probably fail) as attorneys begin to pursue major corporations that distribute prescription painkillers. They are seeking billions of dollars in reimbursements for the devastation the drugs have caused in communities across the country.

Attorneys in West Virginia, which has the highest opioid overdose rate in the nation, filed lawsuits in federal court Thursday on behalf of two counties and targeting some of the nation’s largest drug distribution companies. A dozen attorneys general in hard-hit states are considering similar suits against many of the same companies.

“The purpose of these lawsuits is to make the economic cost of willfully violating the law so significant that we force the wholesalers to abide by the law,” said Paul Farrell Jr., who filed the lawsuits in West Virginia and plans to file lawsuits on behalf of five other counties in the state next week.

The suits are among the first of their kind in the country. They accuse the companies of creating a hazard to public health and safety by shipping inordinate quantities of opioids into the state in violation of a West Virginia law. The law was originally designed to permit the demolition of run-down buildings that posed a public nuisance and threatened the safety of a community.


The lawsuit is a good attempt by elected officials in West Virginia to thwart the drug problem; but, will fail because the whole SYSTEM is corrupt and makes money on the drug problem which provides badly needed jobs in West Virginia for the sick economy in the form of judges, lawyers, doctors, drug treatment clinics, psychiatrists, jails/prisons which has created a negative economy.

February 18, 2017

West Virginia Politicians Incapable Of Stopping Drug Problem!

West Virginia distributing 8,000 overdose antidote kits!


West Virginia health officials are responding to opioid overdoses by distributing more than 8,000 kits with an antidote — Naloxone — that can get people breathing again if administered in time.

Money for the kits comes from a $1 million federal grant to West Virginia, which has had the nation's highest rate of overdose deaths.

"Naloxone is a lifesaving antidote that, if administered in a timely manner, can effectively reverse respiratory depression caused by opioid and opiate overdose and revive victims," said Dr. Rahul Gupta, commissioner of the Bureau for Public Health. "This collaboration represents an essential step toward turning around West Virginia's staggering overdose statistics."

Federal data show West Virginia had 725 overdose deaths in 2015, the highest rate of any state at 41.5 per 100,000 people. Last year's numbers are expected to show little improvement.

"We have seen a significant and steady increase in all drug overdose deaths in West Virginia over the last several years. Unfortunately, based upon the trend we are seeing, the number of overdose deaths has not yet peaked," Gupta said. "We expect our preliminary data for 2016 to further increase as more toxicology results are recorded."

Meanwhile local emergency medical services agencies administered 4,186 doses of Naloxone last year, up from 3,351 the year before and 2,165 two years ago. Gupta said that data doesn't include uses by hospital emergency departments, urgent care centers, first responders and family members.
The project is funded with a $1 million federal grant managed by the state Bureau for Behavioral Health and Health Facilities and administered by Gupta's bureau. West Virginia University's Injury Control Research Center will implement and evaluate the project.

More than 4,000 of the two-dose kits will go out in the next few weeks to high priority areas, including needle-exchange programs and police and fire departments in the cities of Huntington, Charleston, Wheeling and Morgantown and other urban and rural areas.

Emergency medical personnel currently carry the antidote, but this project should make it more widely available to other first responders and to people at high risk, their family members, friends and caregivers, said Herb Linn, the center's deputy director.


"We're looking at getting more naloxone out into a variety of individuals' hands, who are in a position to be a witness to an overdose or get called and respond more immediately," Linn said.
There may have been some recent progress in limiting fatalities from prescription opioids, but there's been an upsurge in overdose deaths involving heroin and fentanyl, he said. "The problem remains huge in West Virginia, which likely continues to have the highest rate of overdose deaths. The naloxone distribution can only help to turn that epidemic around."

West Virginia several years ago had one of the highest opioid drug prescription rates in the nation, which correlated with higher overdose deaths, Gupta said. The opioid epidemic is evolving, with prescription rates declining but the cheaper alternative of heroin available on the streets, sometimes contaminated with far more potent fentanyl and even the elephant tranquilizer carfentanyl, he said.

"We're looking at addiction as a chronic relapsing disease rather than a stigma," he said. The state response includes making more treatment, counseling and workforce training available, as well as screening pregnant women, whose cases and babies are treated as a priority, he said.

 

January 21, 2017

West Virginia Soon To Have Zero Abortion Clinics!




With the recent closure of Kanawha Surgicenter, only one abortion clinic in West Virginia remains operational. A victory for White people in West Virginia.
On the front door of Kanawha Surgicenter, located at 5003 Venable Ave. Suite A in Charleston, a handwritten sign is posted: "As of 5 p.m. on January 17, 2017, this office will be closing! Sorry for any inconvenience!"

The post was signed by Dr. Gorli Harish ( a non-White). According to the West Virginia Board of Medicine, Harish's license is active and remains valid through June 2018.

Both the local number and the 800-number for Kanawha Surgicenter have been disconnected.

The only remaining abortion clinic in operation in the state is Women's Health Center of West Virginia, located at 510 Washington St. in Charleston. It will be the next one shut.

January 07, 2017

White People In West Virginia Hurting Because Of Electing Bad Politicians!

MORGANTOWN, W.Va. (AP) — West Virginia lawmakers returning to work shortly will find the state in the same position as last year — resource rich and cash poor. And though gas, not coal, is now the increasingly abundant resource, the budgeting challenges don't look all that different from the past.

The state projects a government budget deficit of $400 million next year amid anemic tax collections. Meanwhile, some 18 percent of West Virginia's 1.8 million people (mostly White people) live under the federal poverty line and the unemployment rate hovers at 6 percent, fully a point higher than the national average.

"We have to get this state moving," incoming flunky Republican Senate President Mitch Carmichael said. "Something's got to change here."

Do-nothing Republicans, set to begin work at the Capitol with an organizing session Wednesday, took command of the Legislature shortly after the 2014 elections. This year they are pressing for new tax and regulation cuts while vigorously supporting President-elect Donald Trump's pledges to scale back environmental regulations at the federal level. They say the cuts will help the free market and job creation.
Skeptics say West Virginia is poised to repeat the same poverty cycle with natural gas it experienced with coal. They charge that well-paying jobs to extract buried wealth will eventually run out along with the reserves.

SAME OLE POLITICIANS..........SAME OLE BULLCRAP!