For the past week, mainstream media like the Washington Post and the New York Times have been printing Europhobic anti-white hate screeds against Americans and the early colonists. Social media is full of left-wing “progressives” signaling about the evil white man and praising the “Native Americans.”

The professionals lie and misrepresent on purpose, the average “progressive” is simply ignorant and their idea of what “Native Americans” were like is based on Hollywood movies. They have a hilarious idea that “the Native Americans” lived peacefully and harmoniously “with the earth.”

It’s the myth of the Noble Savage used in the service of hate-whiteyism.

The first tribe the pioneers encounted was the Powhatans of Virginia.

Here is a delightfully explicit explanation of their religion and their highly developed torture practices.

The skin on the prisoner’s face, eyelids, lips, tongue, and private parts was slowly and excruciatingly removed. Splinters the size of toothpicks were inserted into the bare muscle tissue and lighted. With care and patience, a White man could be kept alive sometimes for three excruciating days. Then his entrails, those that would not cause immediate death, were removed. On rare occasions when tortured prisoners were recaptured while undergoing torture, they always begged for a quick and merciful death – never release. What was left of the man was a ragged screaming bundle of scorched and burnt nerves and flesh – the perfect meal that satisfied Okee best.

These are the “wise” Native elders with a “nature based religion” supposedly superior to our own. They worshiped, essentially, Okee, the God of Pain, and believed that torture – and drinking blood – would appease Okee and spare them. They tortured captives, men, women and children – typically keeping young girls as sex slaves – and sometimes they would torture the men, women, and children of their own tribe.

Even Wikipedia has to tell at least some of the truth:

Men and women captives as well as teenage boys, would usually face death by ritual torture. The torture had strong sacrificial overtones, usually to the sun. Captives, especially warriors, were expected to show extreme self-control and composure during torture, singing “death songs”, bragging of one’s courage or deeds in battle, and otherwise showing defiance. The torture was conducted publicly in the captors’ village, and the entire population (including children) watched and participated. Common torture techniques included burning the captive, which was done one hot coal at a time, rather than on firewood pyres; cutting with knives, beatings with switches or sticks, and jabs from sharp sticks. Captives’ fingernails were ripped out. Their fingers were broken, then twisted and yanked by children. Captives were made to eat pieces of their own flesh, and were scalped alive. The genitalia of male captives were the focus of considerable attention, culminating with the dissection of the genitals one slice at a time. To make the torture last longer, the Native Americans and the First Nations would revive captives with rest periods during which time they were given food and water. Tortures typically began on the lower limbs, then gradually spread to the arms, then the torso. The Native Americans and the First Nations spoke of “caressing” the captives gently at first, which meant that the initial tortures were designed to cause pain, but only minimal bodily harm. By these means, the execution of a captive, especially an adult male, could take several days and nights. In contrast to the Eastern Woodlands tribes, peoples of the Northwest Coast (encompassing the coastal regions of Oregon, Washington, British Columbia, and southeastern Alaska), enslaved war captives. Slaves were traded and were a valuable commodity. More importantly, slaves were given as gifts during a potlatch ceremony to enhance the prestige of the gift giver. Slaves performed major economic roles in this region, and comprised a permanent social class and a significant proportion of the population.

Of course ignorant “progressives” believe that “the Native Americans” were one culture when in fact the Savage Indian Tribes were opposing tribes engaged in constant warfare, torture, and slavery.

Considering they did this to human beings, curious how they treated animals? Is anyone under the impression that their hunting techniques were humane? Perhaps if “progressives” found out how the Savage Indian Tribes tortured animals they might be a little bit more hesitant to try to recon Thanksgiving as a “Day of Mourning?”

May as well try to appeal to their sympathy for animals, because the average “progressive” likely enjoys the idea of White people being slowly tortured to death over the course of three days.

Happy Thanksgiving.