Get your latest Bill Whittle video right here.
This time Mr. Whittle wants us to understand what the news suppressors have taken great pains to obfuscate. In solidarity with the fearful kowtowing of these fine jornolists toward those who sign their paychecks, let’s sing another chorus of “Workplace Violence Come Again No More”.
As they will earnestly tell you, these one-off (so to speak) beheadings are just strange anomalies. While the victims’ families mourn the loss of their loved ones, we are reminded yet again…repeat after me:
Here are the components of this
same old breaking news story:
- A disaffected American becomes a Muslim convert;
- In keeping with the dictates of his new religion, he attempts to proselytize on the job;
- When his fellow employees prove resistant to the joys of Islam, he becomes upset.
- The American Muslim has no recourse except to cut off the heads of these unbelievers.
- Until someone stops him and he goes to meet his 57 virgins.*
*[So many of these dead jihadis are showing up with their tickets stamped that there’s a shortage of virgins. Some are being given raisins and a rain check.]
This here particular version of the story has the kind of all-American ending that jornolists hate, loathe and despise. It’s enough to send them screaming from the building:
Meet Mister Vaughan. He owns the company where this new Muslim convert had been employed.A small business owner? Make that Strike One.
He’s the CEO of this privately-held family company, started by his father. Grrr…Strike Two.
Mr. Vaughan is a Boy Scout leader. Hey, wait. Wasn’t Obama supposed to drive these types out of existence? Troglodyte.
He enjoys quail hunting and watching his kids play sports and Boy Scouts activities. Gag me.
In his spare time, Mr. Vaughan is a reserve officer in the Sheriff’s Department. Too disgusting for words. The jornolists have left the building.
To top it all off, Mr. Vaughan showed up at the scene of the stabbings and beheading in his company and…he shot that killer dead. Right then and there.
Both those stories are templates. Mr. Vaughan’s story was once a commonplace. It was simply what people did when faced with an emergency situation – i.e., assess and act. The beheader’s story is newer, though the sub-story’s components – those of low-achieving, estranged and disaffected employee fired and seeking revenge is old. In the 20th century we called it “going postal”. In this brave new world of the 21st, we simply repeat woodenly,
Until someone takes out our batteries.