A collection of Michael Savage quotes.
“Theirs is a fragile house of cards; a vacuous, toxic brew of political intolerance, insulated by the vernacular of progressiveness, diversity, and moral relativism. They are in essence defending a potemkin village, and are taken aback by Savage, and others, who are guiding America on a tour of their back yard.”
“We indeed have an Orwellian nightmare going on in America, where only certain thoughts and speech are considered acceptable. You have an obligation, now more than ever, to disavow the cultural commissars. But be aware that there is a price to pay for this level of moral and intellectual courage. You will be called names. You may be ostracized, abused verbally, and humiliated.”
“You are going to have to endure the verbal equivalence of the police dogs at Montgomery. You are going to have to endure the water cannon abuse in words, and in gestures, that the civil rights protesters received in Selma. The PC storm troopers are going to try to make you feel ashamed of yourself. They’re going to try to pretend that you don’t exist, and yet they’re only going to make you stronger.”
“The anti-Americans are those who won’t let you protest, if your protest is considered politically incorrect. Remember, this nation was founded by men and by women who refused to be tyrannized. Stand up to these dictators, because we are living in a tyranny of the mind, a political gulag.”
“The truth movement is unnerving the left. You didn’t hear about it in print and television media, because, unless you buy into their worldview, you don’t exist. But that’s fine. You can decide for yourself whether you want to be part of this renaissance in America. It offers you a window on what could be, not the abyss that is. It has the promise of converting the most hardcore cynic into an enthusiastic participant in a restoration of shared American values, respect for integrity, and perhaps the emergence of people who we aspire to resemble, rather than people who repulse.”
and finally, John Stuart Mill
“There is nothing which impresses a person of reflection with a strong sense of the shallowness of the political reasoning of the last two centuries than the general reception so long given to a doctrine [..] that the man who steals money out of a shop, provided that he expends it all again at the same shop, is a public benefactor to the tradesman whom he robs, and that the same operation, repeated sufficiently often, would make the tradesman a fortune.”