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Are We There Yet?
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Are We There Yet?
An essay I never thought I'd have to write followed by a question I never thought I would have to ask.
Richard Koss, other titles
AUTHOR'S E-MAIL ADDRESS
|AUTHOR'S OTHER TITLES (47)
904 North (Poetry) A tale in verse form about a middle-aged musician/writer down on his luck and recently divorced (again) who moves into a high rise apartment on the ninth floor, which happens to be the same suite a yo... [1,479 words]
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Asleep At Last (Poetry) A man in a hospital bed is having difficulty falling asleep, but he soon will... [152 words]
Bad Boy (Short Stories) A true story about a bad boy growing up in 1950. Was he just mischievous? Would his behavior be considered bad today? [2,844 words]
Charlie And Mrs. Miller (Short Stories) A very short story about an old woman on her death bed whose last request is to see an old friend, much to the surprise of her daughters and granddaughters. [585 words]
Deja Vu (Poetry) In times like these, pacifists come out of the woodwork. This poem was written in anticipation of what we can expect from them. [106 words]
Empty Closets (Poetry) A poem which no doubt, is controversial. I'm sure many will consider it homophobic, (a stupid word) but if liberals are sincere in their belief that everyone is entitled to free speech and opinions, t... [223 words]
Family Genes Considered (Short Stories) A story that is unfortunately, much closer to the truth than not. Although the main character is fictional, the relatives described are quite real, which gives me reason to often ponder my own destin... [1,198 words]
Fatal Perception (Short Stories) An off-beat tale about an aging song writer who perceives he is being stalked by a strange little man. [2,959 words]
Goodbye America (Essays) An essay written by an aging writer who no longer understands the country in which he lives. [662 words]
Hooked (Short Stories) A short short story originally started as a poem, about a man's obsession with a special kind of woman. (Revised June 2001) [323 words] [Fantasy]
How To Fool Most Of The People Most Of The Time (Essays) An essay commenting on the recent election results. [1,530 words]
Know It? - I Wrote It (Short Stories) This is a funny, perhaps silly, outrageous story. I'm not sure of its exact origin, but I must forewarn you. I don't generally make use of extreme vulgarity or profanity in my writing, but in this c... [663 words]
Lost And Found (Poetry) A poem that was originally written as a lyric several years ago for a country western song. [156 words]
Madelaine (Short Stories) An eerie tale set in the modern day Pacific Northwest about a family's nightmarish encounter with a character from a legend with a darkside. [8,451 words]
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Muriel's Funeral (Short Stories) Imagine yourself dead and observing your own funeral What would you expect to see? You might be surprised. [736 words]
My Three Loves (Poetry) A poem about the three things in life that keep a man going. (At least from one man's perspective.) [101 words]
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Nostalgic On A Bridge To Nowhere (Poetry) A nostalgic view of the life of a man in his twilight years. [369 words]
Over A Hundred Years Later Nothing New About Progressives (Essays) An essay revealing the fact that progressives haven't progressed much in over a hundred years. [1,317 words]
Please Read My Poem - Again (Poetry) The inspiration for this poem came to me after reading several poems (good and bad) posted on Storymania, as well as their reviews. The poem is directed primarily at the very young, talented writers w... [195 words]
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The Girl In The Taxi (Short Stories) A shy, young man has an erotic encounter with a strange girl. Is it real or just a dream? [1,493 words] [Erotic]
The Incurable Cynic (Poetry) A man reflects upon his life of cynicism. [143 words]
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Tomorrow's Here (Poetry) The recent death of a friend inspired me to write a poem, which salutes this somewhat hapless, but likeable character. [114 words]
Victims (Poetry) A satirical poem that tells it like it is. The poem confronts a disturbing trend in our society - transferring blame to others instead of placing it squarely where it belongs. [255 words]
What A Pair (Ex-Husbands And Old Shoes) (Poetry) A symbolic poem comparing ex-husbands and old shoes. Some women divorce their husbands, expecting to find something better, only to realize eventually, that the grass is not always greener. [326 words]
What’S Wrong With Assimilation? (Essays) This essay was originally written in 2006 when the Senate was considering an Immigration reform bill, which of course, was not passed. [453 words]
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Wisdom - Lost With Tradition (Essays) An essay which compares the concept of traditional wisdom with the minds of today's intellectual elitists. [500 words]
Are We There Yet?
As I sadly welcome another somber Christmas season, where tradition continues to evaporate. I think about the absence of television Christmas specials hosted by the likes of Bing Crosby, Andy Williams, and Perry Como, (most of you are too young to remember); about the absence of religious displays in parks and malls and homes; of Christmas music on the radio and the empty churches, once filled with loyal parishioners not too long ago.
I am an ordinary man and although not a devout Christian, I still believe in God and have always been proud to be a citizen of this country which was founded on Judeo/Christian principles.
Today, in the twilight of my life, I am witnessing the decline of American culture in every aspect. All the ideals and institutions that made us a great nation are constantly being reviled, desecrated, and are in the process of being replaced by a social and economic philosophy that has failed in every country it has infested.
In 1938, a Russian named Rakovsky, one of the chief architects of international communism, was arrested and imprisoned by the Stalin regime. Stalin was merely a fascist, drunk with power and he was neither intelligent or sophisticated enough to comprehend the global concept of international communism. He saw these elite communist intellectuals as a threat to his power so he set out to eliminate them.
During his final days of lengthy interrogation, this chief architect was asked about the future of international communism and worldwide dominance. He answered by saying that the impending World War ll would delay the advancement of communism but the relentless determination of the communist hierarchy would prevail even if it took as long as three quarters of a century to realize successful implementation of communism throughout western Europe and finally in the United States. He added that ultimate success would be dependent upon the elimination of three major obstacles.
The best way to defeat capitalism he said, was to form labor unions with the power to disrupt productivity through strikes, sabotage, and other methods such as safety demands and environmental restrictions. Eventually, the state would take over control of all private industry, productivity, and exports and imports as well.
He envisioned the easiest way to destroy nationalism, ethnic pride, and loyalty of a country’s populace was to dilute the country’s citizenry through open immigration, legally or illegally. There would be no common language or ethnicity to bind them and eventually citizenship would not even be a requirement for residency. Each county would become a multicultural aggregation of people and there would be no assimilation to unify them.
Once a nation of people become primarily dependent upon the state for economic survival and they are no longer motivated by a sense of nationalism or ethnic pride to unite and revolt against their leaders, their only common vestige of hope and unity is their God and their religion. Once they stop believing in God and practicing their religion, they will easily convert to communism. He added however, that Christianity and organized religion can be defeated only by a joint effort of the scientific leaders, newspapers and other media sources, and the teachers and educators of the young. Religion must be debunked first by scientists as another form of mythology, required by those who need to believe in some spiritual salvation and an afterlife in order to cope with the reality of living and suffering here on earth. This requires constant reinforcement by the media and the academic community manifested in the most creative levels of propaganda.
Thus the defeat of all three of these obstacles is dependent upon the relentless coordination of such propaganda among the media, the academic and scientific communities, and the government.
The information in this essay has been excerpted from a document available on the internet entitled “The Red Symphony,” which was first made public in the 1960’s. The document is essentially an English translation of a 48 hour interrogation of an international communist official named Rakovsky by a member of Stalin’s staff in 1938, just before the inception of World War ll.
It has been 73 years since this interrogation took place. The communist leader said it could take as long as three quarters of a century to successfully implement communism throughout the western world. Europe has been in serious economic decline for sometime and its social-political climate is just as precarious. Now, as I look at what has taken place here in our own country, I think about the obstacles to the successful implementation of communism this man talked about and can’t help but observe this administration’s devotion to labor unions, the bailouts, the philosophy of redistributing wealth by taxing the rich etc. and the EPA, which has driven more companies and jobs out of this country than corporate out-sourcing. How about the out-of-control immigration problem? Or the fact that 47% of people in this country pay no income taxes; a commander-in-chief who has not earned the respect of the military and education administrators who refuse to require a pledge of allegiance to our flag in public schools. We are losing religious and other freedoms so much so that to openly profess one’s faith is now offensive to atheists and members of other faiths. We can’t even call a Christmas tree what it is – a Christmas tree. Many retail stores forbid their employees to say “merry Christmas” to their customers. We are told what products to buy – automobiles, light bulbs, toilets, what we may or may not eat because we are too obese, especially our children. Freedom of speech is allowed only if we use words acceptable to those who define our vocabulary in terms of political correctness.
After contemplating the state of our country today, I can’t help but relate its condition to the visionary comments of the interrogated communist leader, made nearly three quarters of a century ago. So I ask myself and all of you readers this question. Are we there yet?
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© 2011 Richard Koss
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