April 6, 2018
No, retards can’t be astronauts. What’s wrong with people?
America was founded on the concept of meritocracy: that anyone can rise as high as their ability permits, regardless of the circumstances of their birth. This was in contrast to the old aristocratic system, where the caste system would put up artificial barriers and sometimes uphold low quality individuals at the top of society simply because of their birth.
This is good. We want the best people to realize their full potential.
However, the Jews have perverted this concept to support their communist egalitarian agenda.
This article, by astronaut Scott Kelly, illustrates the difference.
Since I’ve returned from spending a year in space, I’ve been traveling the world sharing my experiences. I’ve been surprised by one of the things I’ve heard from audiences: that they believe science is too difficult, too complex for a normal person to comprehend. Apparently, over one-third of the world thinks I’m a genius, because according to the 3M State of Science Index, 36% of people around the globe think you need to be a genius in order to have a career in science. I’m here to tell you that’s not true.
So here Kelly is setting up his story to mean that anyone could be a scientist or an astronaut if they tried hard enough or whatever.
That’s obviously not true.
Exhibit A: People who will never be astronauts.
As a kid, I was distracted and uninterested in science (and pretty much all other subjects as well). I earned terrible grades and barely graduated from high school. Only as a college student did I find the motivation to work hard to turn things around and earn an engineering degree, which led to a career as a test pilot and astronaut.
But that belief — that science is a mysterious endeavor beyond the grasp of all but the most genetically gifted among us — may be keeping thousands of students from pursuing careers in science, technology, engineering and mathematics.
And that’s too bad. Because there’s a place in those fields for anyone open to exploring their passion, and willing to put the work in.
No, there isn’t.
No one with an IQ below 110 has any place in science, or any other field involving abstract thought. This isn’t even controversial, at least with people familiar with research on the topic.
Below a certain threshold of intelligence, it’s simply not possible to grasp advanced abstract concepts.
Or, in the case of niggers, even simple abstract concepts.
Despite having hard-working parents and a twin brother (fellow astronaut, Mark Kelly) who made plenty of A’s, I spent most of my time in school looking out the window and daydreaming. I couldn’t seem to focus on what the teachers were saying, and even though I wanted to do something great with my life, I started to accept the fact that I would never be able to achieve what I hoped.
This guy is the genetic twin of someone who had top grades and became an astronaut. He obviously has a very high IQ. So the idea that his story illustrates that “anybody can learn science” is absurd.
It would have been far more impressive to see an Australian aboriginese do trigonometry, for example.
It’s one thing to tell young people to work towards their dreams and realize their full potential. But this is a cruel lie, to tell them that they can accomplish absolutely anything regardless of their genetics.
You can’t be a basketball champion of you’re five foot tall. You can’t be a line-backer if you have weak bones. And you can’t be a scientist or an engineer if you have an IQ of 90.
Unless you get affirmative action and don’t mind your bridges killing people, I guess…
The difference between the left and the right is realism – a recognition that the world operates under certain laws and that humans are subject to those laws, regardless of our own desires.
Ignoring reality always results in more pain and suffering in the long term, even if it requires us to face uncomfortable truths.