The Psychos Speak: Let more killers out of prison. And another of Colin’s favorite authors: Conn Iggulden. A new podcast from Colin Flaherty.

August 2, 2019 — Leave a comment

The Psychos — aka candidates for the Democratic nomination for President — are all about this thing called Criminal Justice Reform.

White racism and Black victimization. 

And it is not just a law, it is a movement. A dangerous movement.

All over the country parole boards and judges agree: We don’t need any more black people in prison. And the ones who are there should be released.

Today, the chicken are coming home to roost: Once released, the killers are still killing. The rapers keep raping. And the cycle of violence continues where it left off.

A disaster — that the Psychos are trying to convince us is really a reform.

And since it is Friday, today we take a look at another of my favorite authors, and his historical novels about Genghis Khan. As discussed on the podcast, you can find it here on Amazon:

Conn Iggulden: Ghengis Khan – Birth of an Empire

All this more and in this podcast.

Can they both lose? That is the first reaction many of us had when we saw Social Justice Fella accuse a YouTube exec of racism because the YouTube big shot did not want the fella to trespass in his apartment building. A familiar story. But it turns out there is a lot more to the story. None of it good for YouTube. So let’s get busy with that on a new podcast from Colin Flaherty.
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Colin Flaherty is the author of #1 Amazon Best Selling Book: White Girl Bleed a Lot: The return of racial violence and how the media ignore it. He is an award winning journalist whose work has been published in over 1000 news sites around the world, including the New York Times, Washington Post, Los Angeles Times, and others. He is a frequent guest in local and national media talking about racial violence. Thomas Sowell said ”Reading Colin Flaherty’s book made painfully clear to me that the magnitude of this problem is greater than I had discovered from my own research. He documents both the race riots and the media and political evasions in dozens of cities.” – National Review.