Pro Gamer FaZe Dubs Says the N-Word on Stream, Gets Sent to Sensitivity Training, People Mad

Andrew Anglin
Daily Stormer
March 2, 2020

FaZe Dubs

A lot has changed since PewDiePie got pilloried for saying the n-word on a stream.

FaZe Dubs, a 17-year-old member of the pro-gaming group FaZe Clan, said the n-word on a stream this week.

FaZe Clan came out and said “blah blah blah, hate speech, my niggers – he go sensitivity training to learn to stop saying n-word.”

Dubs himself apologized for saying this purely hateful word.

Except, now people are more mad about the sensitivity training bullshit and the apology than they are about the n-word.

Jeff Leach, a goofy weirdo who voice-acted Ghost in Modern Warfare, showed up to try to score morality points.

But most replies, save for those from a few people who don’t have anything to do with the gaming scene who are coming in to shill for their stupid and childish morality, are saying that people should stop whining about this.

Other pro gamers with blue checks are in the replies backing him up.

There are even blacks giving “n-word passes.”

What appears to be happening is that this whole “saying nigger is the worst thing ever and a blasphemy against the sacredness of the black race” is in the process of becoming no longer a thing.

It was always a super-weird concept, because the blacks didn’t really care that much about it, it was all these Jews and morality police white people saying that blacks are holy and sacred and you can’t blaspheme them by saying this word.

I get that it’s rude and generally I’m opposed to rudeness. As a rule, there is no reason to use profanity, in general, unless it’s for a reason.

However, the basic concept of blacks being a sacred people who can’t be blasphemed – as if every single black person is Jesus Christ or something – is actually not only dumb, but confusing. I’m quite sure that blacks themselves do not understand this, or support the Jews who are pushing this weird thing for their own purposes. So I don’t think it was ever going to hold up forever.

Of course, you can still end up censored on the internet for saying it. That is a decision purely in the hands of the tech monopolies, and they want to promote this concept that all black people are individual Jesuses. But in general society, we are finding significant evidence that people have caught on to how stupid and weird this is and are backing out of it.

Obviously, don’t go around saying it, because you can still get in trouble of course.

But the pendulum is swinging back.

It’s a really good sign, generally, that this whole new moral order invented by internet Jews in the 2010s will be facing a decline in the 2020s.

No one asked for this new morality, and it is now so blatant that the people who invented it did so to give themselves power. I don’t think the average person is going to understand that people invented this to give themselves power, but I think a vague understanding of the self-righteousness of the Fun Police, the Joke Police and the Morality Police has begun to disgust people, and a general sentiment of “oh come on, who cares?” is emerging.

The concept of blacks being sacred and capable of being blasphemed against is directly connected to the much more important issue of the Holocaust being sacred and capable of being blasphemed against, so when you have the N-Word Police losing ground, you are inevitably going to see the Holocaust Police losing ground.

What I can see is that the change of perception of this issue is connected to the extreme levels of censorship, firings, and everything else we’ve seen in the last three years. I think that is basically the trigger. When they applied this extremely severe punishment to violations of their moral order, they forced everyone to look at it, and it became clear that this was not just an issue of politeness but a kind of pseudo law. Polite society was okay with “you shouldn’t say that, it’s rude.” But “if you say that, you will suffer” becomes something else entirely, and as people come to terms with it, they find the concept of morality police increasingly distasteful.

Furthermore, equating rudeness to being evil is also something that people are not going to be comfortable with when they consider it. If I was a Jewish social engineer, I probably would have said “we shouldn’t force people to consider this.”

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