Keith Woods: Aleksandr Dugin Explained

Aleksandr Dugin has had zero impact on my political views.

1. In some ways, Putin sounds like he is echoing Dugin although I tend to attribute his actions in Ukraine more to exasperation and decades of experience in dealing with the West than to Eurasianism.

2. Libtards are currently spinning all kinds of conspiracy theories about Russia and Dugin and our connection with them when really it just boils down to a mutual rejection of globalism and universalism. Unlike libtards, we have no desire to impose our values on Russia or to violently coerce and smite Russia and other evil doers. There is no basis for any conflict between us.

Anyway, Keith Woods has a new video on Darth Dugin. He is obviously trolling these people like Mehdi Hasan who have been pushing this conspiracy theories about Dugin as Rasputin.


  1. Patterns, I am interested in patterns.

    Keith Woods/O’Brien Irishman degree in Philosophy.

    Kevin McDonald Irishmen degree in Philosophy.

    Greg Johnson all indications are he is of Irish decent and he too has a degree in Philosophy.

      • He went to Catholic University. Catholic University belongs to the Catholic church. 80% of the student body is Catholic.

        Famous Irish alumni of Catholic University—-

        Terry McAuliffe
        Kathy Hochul
        Theodore McCarrick
        Timothy M. Dolan
        Robert Emmet Barron
        Edward W. Gillespie
        Robert P. Casey, Jr
        Cardinal Terence Cooke

        It seems to me that if you were an Irish Catholic and you were seeking a position of authority in politics or the Catholic Church, Catholic University would be the place to go.

        A degree in Philosophy is needed to become a Catholic priest. Why study Philosophy? Are the job prospects worth the effort? Unless you wanted to be like Uncle Ted, then it makes a whole lotta sense.

        Greg was born in San Francisco—Irish immigrants made up the majority of San Francisco’s working class, constituting 13% of San Francisco’s total population and over 21% of the labor force in 1870. By 1880, approximately one-third of the city’s population was of Irish descent.

        • This is hilarious.

          I am 1/16 German and the rest is Anglo and Scottish, with some Norman French if you go far enough back.

          I am not, nor have I ever been, Catholic. I was confirmed a Lutheran. But that never stuck.

          I was born in the Pacific Northwest, not SF.

          • @Greg Johnson—-why did you go to Catholic University? To be like Uncle Ted? Man is a sexual being. I understand. We are all sinners.

          • @Greg Johnson—–Here is where I got San Francisco from Greg.


            San Francisco is part of the Pacific Northwest.

            I would like an answer to my question Uncle Ted.

            Was Yeats Irish, Greg?

        • There’s a college called, “Catholic University”?? They couldn’t come up with a real name?
          That’s like a school being called, “Public School”.

    • @RB

      I thought you said you were interested in your (demon) “vibes” or is “patterns” just a euphemism for them.

      How about some Natural Philosophy (+ other categories), nature boy?

      1. Ernest Walton (1903-1997), born in Dungarvan, Co Waterford
      Walton was a pioneer nuclear physicist, and is the only Irish science Nobel Laureate. He and John Cockroft “split the atom” (disintegrated lithium) using the first successfully built particle accelerator, built by Walton,at Cambridge in 1931.

      2. Robert Boyle (1627-1691), born at Lismore Castle, Co Waterford
      Sometimes referred to as ‘The Father of Chemistry,’ Boyle published The Special Chemist in 1661. In it, he questioned alchemy, the pseudo-scientific predecessor of chemistry. He taught that the proper object of chemistry was to determine the composition of substances. Boyle was the first to coin the term “analysis.” He formulated “Boyle’s Law” in 1661 which states that the pressure and volume of a gas are inversely related at constant temperature.

      3. Sir Ernest Henry Shackleton (1874 –1922)
      An Anglo-Irish explorer, Shackleton was one of the principal figures of the Heroic Age of Antartic Exploration. In 1907, he led the now famous Nimrod Expedition to Antarctica in which he and three companions which marked the farthest south latitude at 88° 23? S, 97 geographical miles (114 statute miles, 190 km) from the South Pole, the closest convergence in exploration history up to that time. Shackleton is known also for the Endurance Expedition or The Imperial Trans-Antarctic Expedition (1914–1917), its last major expedition. Along with his expedition, he made the first ascent of Mount Erebus and the discovery of the approximate location of the south magnetic pole.

      4. William Rowan Hamilton (1805-1864), born in Dublin
      Hamilton became professor of astronomy at TCD and royal astronomer of Ireland. Hamilton was a prodigy and knew 13 languages by the age of 9. He introduced the terms ‘scalar’ and ‘vector’ into mathematics, and he invented the method of quanternions as a new algebraic approach to 3D geometry. This turned out to be the seed of much modern algebra.

      5. George Boole (1815-1864)
      Boole was the first professor of mathematics at Queens College, Cork, today University College Cork. Sometimes referred to as The Father of Computer Science, Boole developed his system of Boolean Algebra while in Cork. This is used today in the design and operation of electronic computers and electronic hardware responsible for modern technology.

      6. George Johnstone Stoney (1826-1911), born in Dun Laoghaire
      Stoney became professor of natural philosophy at Queens College, Galway, today NUIG. His most notable scientific work was his conception and calculation of the magnitude of the ‘atom’ of electricity, for which he proposed the name ‘electron’.

      7. William Thomson (1824-1907) (Lord Kelvin), born in Belfast
      Thomson is a world-renowned physicist who introduced the Kelvin scale of temperature, the absolute scale. His work on the conversion of energy led to the Second Law of Thermodynamics. In 1886, he was also closely involved in the laying of the first successful transatlantic telegraph cable under sea between Ireland and Newfoundland.

      8. Denis Burkitt (1911-1993), born in Enniskillen, Co Fermanagh
      Burkitt graduated as a physician, and became a world-renowned pioneer in public medicine as well as the identification of cancer. He worked in public service for many years in Uganda and for the first time described a cancer called Burkitt’s lymphoma, showing it is spread by mosquitoes who transmit the disease by spreading the Epstein-barr virus. Burkitt returned to London in 1966 and led campaign advocating the importance of fibre in the diet.

      9. Cynthia Evelyn Longfield (1896-1991)
      Longfield was a dragonfly expert and explorer. She came from an Anglo-Irish family and was interested in botany. Through her work in odonatology and entomology, Longfield saw most of Europe, and travelled extensively in four other continents, at a time when travel meant months at sea on a steamship. In 1945, Longfield published the second enlarged edition of The Dragonflies of the British Isles.

      10. Nicholas Joseph Callan (1799-1864), born near Ardee, Co Louth.
      Callan was appointed professor of natural philosophy at Maynooth in 1826. He acquired an interest in electrical phenomena, with his most notable contribution being the invention of the induction coil. The induction coil was the forerunner of the modern step-up voltage transformer. Only now is work attaining recognition as it was originally accredited to others.

      — IrishCentral, “Top ten Irish scientists of all time”, 11/14/2011.

    • Well then…Russia should import legally at least one million Cameroonians….and one million Nigerians a year into Russia…

      Eurasian Turd

    • “We rightly reject both racism and nationalism”:

      You can “reject” (deny) but you cannot change the law of natural (as opposed to fake or contrived) ethnocentrism or ethno-nationalism.

      “Racism and Nationalism are incompatible with Christianity”:

      Fake, contrived, forced, unnatural nationalism is that. But natural ethnocentrism is a law of nature that doesn’t need to be and cannot be forced.

      Regarding Duginism: It seems to be elitist, and monarchist, instead of socialist and democratic – and there really isn’t a “fourth position” or even a third position, only the Elitist position and the People’s position, the only common denominators that everything boils down to throughout human history.

  2. It is, technically, true to say that Putin is ‘close to Dugin’ on his statements on foreign policy. Naturally, after a couple decades of Russia being stabbed in the back by jewish ‘murica, many currents in Russian politics align.

    This is true of Putin and Dugin.
    This is true of Putin and the Communist Party of the Russian Federation.
    This is true of Putin and the All-Russian Political Party ‘Motherland’.
    This is even true of Putin and the whacky, but often accidentally patriotic, deceased jew Zhirinovsky

    It only isn’t true of jew-subverted America lovers like the filthy traitor Navalny.

  3. Muricans cannot understand Russians, and Russians cannot understand Muricans. The real issue is the future. After another 100, 200, 500 years, will there still be Russia? Assuming a non-nuclear WW3, probably yes. Will there still be a Jewnited Snakes of Murica? Probably not. One will continue to be a passionarnost civilization, the other will have been reduced to an economic zone and historical memory.

  4. Keith Woods explaining Alexander Dugin? Well, I was having some trouble falling asleep this evening. But listening to this will have me sawing wood in under a minute.

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