Very incoherent and spur of the moment but nonetheless a simple yet important topic I continue to discuss. I am not a natural in front of a camera nor is it something I plan on doing more of. I can expect better conversations through the comments to follow, but for now, here it is.
In January 2017, alt-right figurehead Millennial Woes was targeted by Scottish media in a fiasco where his proper name was revealed publicly, his address was visited by Scottish journalists, and police had to intervene to protect him from any possible dangers. Millennial Woes later fled from the country to avoid being targeted in public. Hit pieces are still frequently written about him, and he was covered by the news channel “Scotland Tonight”. What the media doesn’t understand is the greater effort they put into taking down Millie, the stronger our movement (and his following) becomes. Furthermore, the media is allowing themselves to be viewed as the aggressor by the centrist masses, which is a clumsy tactic that, in the long term, helps our movement, instead of hurting it.
This is part of a series on Millennial Woes.
Saint Paul's Cathedral ( London - UK ) For more than 1,400 years, a Cathedral dedicated to St Paul has stood at the highest point in the City.
Frequently at the centre of national events, traditions have been observed here and radical new ideas have found expression under the iconic dome. In many cases these events have left some physical record as well as echoes in the intangible memory of the building.
The present Cathedral, the masterpiece of Britain's most famous architect Sir Christopher Wren, is at least the fourth to have stood on the site. It was built between 1675 and 1710, after its predecessor was destroyed in the Great Fire of London, and services began in 1697.
This was the first Cathedral to be built after the English Reformation in the sixteenth-century, when Henry VIII removed the Church of England from the jurisdiction of the Pope and the Crown took control of the life of the church. #saintpaulscathedrallondon