New Caravan’s Refugee Migrant: “I’m Young, and I Want to Know Another Place”

Pomidor Quixote
Daily Stormer
January 12, 2019

It’s pretty clear by now that people defending the caravans are actually defending the idea that brown subhumans have a right to the land of our people because their brown countries are shitholes.

This beaner from the upcoming caravan offers another perspective.

Washington Post:

Another migrant caravan is forming in Honduras, with plans to set out next week on a journey that will once again test the immigration policies of Mexico and the United States.

Glen Muños, 18, from the Honduran city of Choloma, plans to travel with the next group this month.

It’s not just employment or that Honduras is dangerous,” he said in a telephone interview. “I’m young, and I want to know another place.”

There you have it, folks.

It’s like a Final Fantasy type adventure.

With Pat Benatar’s “Love is Battlefield” as the soundtrack.

He’s young and he wants to know another place.

Therefore he should be allowed into our lands and given free everything forever.

Plus, I mean – he’s brown.

Do you want to make a brown child cry?

Sure, he said he’s 18, but refugee children aging is different than ours because they’ve been exposed to so much stress and famine all their lives that the time between each of their birthdays is shorter and they age faster.

After all his suffering, you still want to make him cry by denying him his right to know other places?

You have no idea how awful it is to not know other places because you enjoy the magic properties of the American soil, a soil that was stolen from Ancient Kangs by your ancestors and that rightfully belongs to the Uruk-hai.

Keep in mind that there are many, many more brown refugee caravaneer children like this Glen Muños character. He’s just the one that the media accepted to feature. Imagine the reasons of the thousands of others that were not featured.

Are you prepared to assume responsibility for making all of them cry?

Muños’s brother, 36, traveled with last year’s caravan but split off from it in northern Mexico and crossed the border illegally in Texas.

“Honduras is dangerous and I’m not having him stay there. I want him next to me working, not there,” he said of his younger brother in a text message. He spoke on the condition of anonymity now that he is living illegally in the United States.

His teenage refugee older brother is enjoying the dream he dared to dream.

Who are we to break these dreamers’ dreams?

They want your life, yes, but can you blame them? Yours is better!