A.J.: Women Weaken US
They say a picture paints a thousand words, but recently we saw a thousand words painting a disgusting and ignorant picture. Alex Jones and Joe Biggs spent quite a bit of time here and although we are sure they are really not this stupid, we still have to ask the questions:
- Do you think America is better than 31 countries combined?
- When you state things like ‘women will weaken our military forces’, are you saying that 31 other military forces around the world are ‘weak’?
- Do you really think we will allow you to hypothesize on this subject, without presenting evidence of just how wrong and very small you look right now?
- This ‘weakness’ you speak of, are you including the weakening of enemy forces, committed by female soldiers outside of the States, or do they not count because perhaps you think they are not actually females, just robots designed to look like women?
- Where exactly do you give credit to those countries who introduced women into their forces with great success?
Alex Jones and Joe Biggs had this conversation:
Before we present our argument, we just want to pick up on a few things these boneheads are actually putting out there:
Alex Jones: “…..The inversion of reality….”. “We are being ordered to lower standards”, “They don’t put women in front-line combat in China or anywhere else”. Let’s stop here for a sec. Don’t they, are you sure?
Do a lot of countries allow women to serve in combat? The answer is that many Western, developed countries have women on their front-line forces. But outside of the West, it’s rare.
The map at the top of this page shows in red which countries formally permit women in combat positions. Shown in orange are countries that allow women to serve in military roles that involve fighting but not front-line combat. That typically means fighter pilots. In South Korea, women also serve in artillery and armored units.’
I guess that means fighter pilots bombing the ‘political correctness’ out of ISIS are not considered front-line either?
‘ISIS follows Sharia Law which makes women equal to dog. Under Sharia law a woman has no rights. Kind of ironic that ISIS is being blown apart by a woman air force fighter! The only thing better than watching ISIS get the hell beat out of them, is knowing a female is doing it…because as you know, terrorists think they don’t go to Heaven if a woman kills them!’
But never mind all that because they are just girls, no good to anyone with their ‘hysterics’ and ‘infections’ and ‘good looks’. Huh? Oh right, we haven’t got to that bit yet. Carry on Mr ‘Super Male’:
“Women will cause big problems in combat”. Uh huh.
“They want to destroy the sacredness of femininity”. Of course they do.
“There is a reason no culture puts women in front line combat because it is a disaster”.
Is it? in this ‘Women’s History Month’ were these a disaster Herr Jones and Herr Biggs?:
In honor of Women’s History Month, Military.com highlights these seven female veterans who played large roles in the history of the U.S. armed forces, and beyond. Ranging from the Civil War to the present day, and covering all the services, these women broke barriers, made a difference, and are now role models for all future generations.
Of course, these were in America, were women are not welcome in the military. Let’s go back a bit further, in the interests of ‘front-line’ action:
‘Women war heroes prove that bravery and endurance are not reserved for male military personnel. Many women have served on the front lines, in the resistance, behind the wheel of convoys, in the cockpits of outdated planes, and in hospitals patching up the injured with little more than a standard first aid kit. Women and the war effort have always – and will always – go hand-in-hand.’
But, of course, with your combined knowledge of history, you really don’t need to us remind you of this little fact, do you?
Susan Travers Susan Travers was an Englishwoman who was the only woman to serve officially with the French Foreign Legion.
Nancy Wake Nancy Grace Augusta Wake AC, GM served as a British Special Operations Executive agent during the later part of World War II. She became a leading figure in the maquis groups of the French Resistance and was one of the Allies’ most decorated servicewomen of the war. After the fall of France in 1940, she became a courier for the French Resistance and later joined the escape network of Captain Ian Garrow. By 1943, Wake was the Gestapo’s most wanted person.
Zoya Kosmodemyanskaya Zoya Anatolyevna Kosmodemyanskaya was a Soviet partisan, and a Hero of the Soviet Union. She was one of the most revered heroines of the Soviet Union.
Lydia Litvyak Lydia Vladimirovna Litvyak, also known as Lydia Litviak or Lilya Litviak, was a fighter pilot in the Soviet Air Force during World War II. With at least 12 solo victories and at least four shared kills over a total of 66 combat missions, over about two years of missions, she was the first female fighter pilot to shoot down an enemy plane, the first female fighter pilot to earn the title fighter ace, and the holder of the record for the greatest number of kills.
Krystyna Skarbek Maria Krystyna Janina Skarbek, also known as Christine Granville, GM, OBE, Croix de guerre was a Polish agent of the British Special Operations Executive during the Second World War. She became celebrated especially for her daring exploits in intelligence and irregular-warfare missions in Nazi-occupied Poland and France. She became a British agent months before the SOE was founded in July 1940 and was one of the longest-serving of all Britain’s wartime women agents.
Dahomey Amazons By the mid-19th century, they numbered between 1,000 and 6,000 women, about a third of the entire Dahomey army, according to reports written by visitors. The reports also noted variously that the women soldiers suffered several defeats, but that the women soldiers were consistently judged to be superior to the male soldiers in effectiveness and bravery. The woman soldiers were said to be structured in parallel with the army as a whole, with a center wing (the king’s bodyguards) flanked on both sides, each under separate commanders. Some accounts note that each male soldier had a N’Nonmiton counterpart. In the latter period, the N’Nonmiton were armed with Winchester rifles, clubs and knives. Units were under female command. Captives who fell into the hands of the N’Nonmiton were often decapitated.
Cathay Williams Cathay Williams was an American soldier. She is the first African-American female to enlist, and the only documented to serve in the United States Army posing as a man, under the pseudonym William Cathay.
Lise Børsum Milly Elise “Lise” Børsum was a Norwegian resistance member during World War II, survivor from the Ravensbrück concentration camp, and known for her writings and organizing work after the war.
Ruby Bradley Colonel Ruby Bradley was one of the most decorated women in United States military history. She was a native of Spencer, West Virginia but lived in Falls Church, Virginia, for over 50 years.
Lyudmila Pavlichenko Liudmyla Mykhailivna Pavlychenko was a Soviet sniper during World War II. Credited with 309 kills, she is regarded as the most successful female sniper in history.
Aleda Lutz She transferred to the 802nd Medical Air Evacuation Transportation Squadron (MAETS) and was promoted on December 17, 1943 to Lieutenant, Army Nurse Corps. She came into many combat zones while evacuating wounded troops. While overseas, she was active in European, African, and Italian battlefields. Several times she helped to evacuate wounded soldiers from the Anzio Beachhead, which was under fire from the German Army.
Noor Inayat Khan was an Allied Special Operations Executive (SOE) agent during the Second World War who was posthumously awarded the George Cross, the highest civilian decoration in the United Kingdom and other Commonwealth nations. Also known as “Nora Baker”, “Madeleine”, and “Jeanne-Marie Rennier,” she was of Indian and American origin. As an SOE agent, she became the first female radio operator to be sent from Britain into occupied France to aid the French Resistance.
Natalia Peshkova Peshkova spent three years at the front, accompanying wounded soldiers from the front to hospitals and trying to fight disease and starvation among the troops. She was wounded three times. As the war dragged on, Peshkova was promoted to Sergeant Major and given political education duties further from the front. After the war, she was awarded the Order of the Red Star for bravery.
Leigh Ann Hester was a United States Army National Guard soldier. While assigned to the 617th Military Police Company, a Kentucky Army National Guard unit out of Richmond, Kentucky, Hester received the Silver Star for her actions on 20 March 2005 during an enemy ambush on a supply convoy near the town of Salman Pak, Iraq. Hester enlisted in the U.S. Army in April 2001 and is the first female U.S. Army soldier to receive the silver star since World War II and the first ever to be cited for valor in close quarters combat.
Reba Z. Whittle First Lieutenant Reba Zitella Whittle was a member of the United States Army Nurse Corps during World War II. She became the only American military female prisoner of war in the European Theater after her casualty evacuation aircraft was shot down in September 1944.
Barbara Lauwers Barbara Lauwers, later known as Barbara Lauwers Podoski, was a corporal in the Women’s Army Corps and won the Bronze Star after one of her operations led to the defection of 600 soldiers from behind Italian lines and the withdrawal of their support from the Germans. She was stationed at the for Office of Strategic Services Morale Operations headquarters in Rome, Italy.
Violette Szabo Violette Reine Elizabeth Szabo GC, née Bushell, was a Special Operations Executive agent during the Second World War, and a posthumous recipient of the George Cross. On her second mission into occupied France, Szabo was captured by the German Army, interrogated and tortured, and deported to Germany where she was eventually executed at Ravensbrück concentration camp.
Hannie Schaft Jannetje Johanna Schaft was a Dutch communist resistance fighter during World War II. She became known as the girl with the red hair. Her secret name in the resistance movement was Hannie.
Felice Schragenheim Felice Rahel Schragenheim was a Jewish resistance fighter during World War II. She is known for her tragic love story with Lilly Wust and death during a march from Gross-Rosen concentration camp to Bergen-Belsen concentration camp in Germany or, not later than, March 1945 in Bergen-Belsen. The story of the relationship between Schragenheim and Wust is portrayed in the 1999 film Aimée & Jaguar, and in a book of the same name by Erica Fischer.
Queen Wilhelmina Wilhelmina was a “soldier’s queen”; being a woman, she could not be Supreme Commander, but she nevertheless used every opportunity she had to inspect her forces. On many occasions she appeared without prior notice, wishing to see the reality, not a prepared show. She loved her soldiers, and was very unhappy with most of her governments, which were always eager to cut the military budget. Wilhelmina wanted a small but well-trained and equipped army. In the war, she felt she was a “Queen-On-Guard”. She was always wary of a German attack, especially in the beginning. However, the chief violation of Dutch sovereignty was the Allied blockade.
Cordelia E. Cook an American combat nurse in the United States Army Nurse Corps during World War II. She was the first woman in the U.S. Army to receive both the Bronze Star Medal award and the Purple Heart.
Elsie Ott Ott received the first U.S. Air Medal, the first given to a woman in the U.S. Army, for her role in the evacuation flight. She was sent back to India that October with an official role in the 803rd Military Air Evacuation Squad. Ott was soon promoted to Captain before being discharged in 1946. Nearly 20 years later in 1965, Ott was selected to christen a new type of air ambulance, the C-9 Nightingale.
Eileen Nearne Eileen Mary “Didi” Nearne MBE was a member of the UK’s Special Operations Executive during World War II. She served in occupied France as a radio operator under the codename “Rose”.
Annie Fox Lt. Annie G. Fox was the first woman to receive the Purple Heart for combat. She served as the chief nurse in the Army Nurse Corps at Hickam Field during the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor, on December 7, 1941. At that time the awarding of the Purple Heart did not require the service person to be injured. The requirements were changed after the attack of Pearl Harbor and LT Fox was awarded the Bronze Star because Fox was not wounded in the attack.
The Night Witches War roles: The women of the 588th Night Bomber Regiment. The Night Witches were largely unique among the female combatants — and even the female flyers — of World War II.
The Trung Sisters Trung Sisters, byname of Trung Trac and Trung Nhi (flourished ad 39–43) heroines of the first Vietnamese independence movement, who headed a rebellion against the Chinese Han-dynasty overlords and briefly established an autonomous state.
Lady Triệu Lady Triệu was a female warrior in 3rd century Vietnam who managed, for a time, to successfully resist the Chinese state of Eastern Wu during its occupation of Vietnam. She is also called Triệu Thị Trinh, although her actual given name is unknown. She is quoted as saying, “I’d like to ride storms, kill sharks in the open sea, drive out the aggressors, reconquer the country, undo the ties of serfdom, and never bend my back to be the concubine of whatever man.
Viking Shield Maidens There are few historic attestations that Viking Age women took part in warfare, but the Byzantine historian John Skylitzes records that women fought in battle when Sviatoslav I of Kiev attacked the Byzantines in Bulgaria in 971. When the Varangians had suffered a devastating defeat in the Siege of Dorostolon, the victors were stunned at discovering armed women among the fallen warriors. When Leif Erikson’s pregnant half-sister Freydís Eiríksdóttir was in Vinland, she is reported to have taken up a sword, and, bare-breasted, scared away the attacking Skrælings. The fight is recounted in the Greenland saga, though Freydís is not explicitly referred to as a shieldmaiden in the text. S axo Grammaticus reported that shieldmaidens fought on the side of the Danes at the Battle of Brávellir in the year 750.
My God, what a disaster that was. We now see exactly how weak countries like Britain, China, Vietnam, Russia, AMERICA, Norway, Italy, France, Holland, The Netherlands, even the bloody vikings! have all become. Such a shame. All weak, all cowards. All these women on the front line, officers receiving medals of the highest honors, nothing but ‘hysterical’ bitches carrying ‘infections’ and ‘distractions’.
Alex Jones went on to say, and this is why we have written this article:
“It is designed as sabotage, against the US military.” Really?
What other pearls of wisdom bypassed your brain to mouth filter?
Joe Biggs “We look like a joke””(Current soldiers) are scared”. Of women or of women actually doing a great job? “It’s sickening”. Yes it is. Do you know what the biggest obstacle each of those female heroes had to endure? Let me give you a clue ‘posing as a man, under the pseudonym William Cathay’, ‘women disguised themselves as men’, ‘jailed because she was a woman’. Women were forced to disguise themselves, in order to stand side by side ON THE FRONT LINE with men. The problem all the way down the line has not and is not whether a woman is mentally capable, it’s convincing men that war is not just for men. Defending your country is everybody’s responsibility. Never mind that though because Alex knows damn well what has happened to the world, since females infiltrated war zones and got themselves decorated for bravery and all that nonsense.
Alex Jones: “This is how you kill a species”, “This is how you bring a society down”. Yeah, society has clearly been annihilated. Alas, poor ‘society’, I knew it well’.
Tell me Alex, why do you think women should not want to protect their own, in the same way men do? Are women only second class citizens? ‘bare foot and pregnant’ isn’t that the alpha male way. Why don’t we go all the way back in time, when hitting a women in the head and dragging her back to your cave, was considered flirting?
So, it breaks down like this:
One one side and in the weakest position: The armies of Africa, Australia, India, Iraq, Israel, Nepal, New Zealand, Pakistan, Bangladesh, China, Philippines, Singapore, Sri Lanka, Thailand, Denmark, Finland, France, Germany, Ireland, Norway, Poland, Russia, Serbia, Sweden, Turkey, Ukraine, United Kingdom, Canada, United States, Argentina and Bolivia and The Vikings.
And on the opposing side: Alex Jones and Joe Biggs.
In case you hadn’t noticed, we waited a week before responding to Info-wars and that is deliberate, because whilst they are clearly proud of their ignorance, their timing could not have been worse. They have embarked upon the biggest losing fight in their history. Know why? What is so important about this week?:
May 7 Germany surrenders unconditionally to General Eisenhower at Rheims, France, and to the Soviets in Berlin. President Truman pronounces the following day, May 8, V-E Day. The U.S., Russia, England, and France agree to split occupied Germany into eastern and western halves.
May 8, 1945 A second German surrender ceremony was held in Berlin. Soviet Russia’s leader Josef Stalin had refused to recognize the German surrender document signed a day earlier at Reims. This time, German Field Marshal Wilhelm Keitel signed the surrender document which declared, as did the first, that hostilities would end as of 12:01 a.m. on May 9th.
Victory in Europe Day
Countries Celebrating 9th of May
Click here for details.
In just one more week:
May 14 The U.S. Congress establishes The Women’s Auxiliary Army Corps (WAAC), under the direction of Oveta Culp Hobby, editor of the Houston Post.
So whilst you and Joe have a two-man celebration, congratulating yourselves on pointing out how all these female war heroes ain’t worth sh*t and how they should never be allowed to be discussed, celebrated, promoted, or even how your military has to ‘make it easier’ because these poor little girlies just ain’t smart enough to point a gun in some-ones face? and ‘women won’t be respected’, the rest of the world will be celebrating the huge sacrifices these very similar women made to ensure the freedoms we have today.
Nice work. All you have done is set yourselves back about 100 years, where only men worked and women were second class. Great job there from a show with 15 male writers and 1 token female.
What do you think? Why does Info-wars deny history? Why are they against women being treated as worthy in all areas? Where is Lee-Ann Macadoo these days?
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