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Clueless Social Justice Warriors Wage #RumiWasntWhite Protest


The Social Justice Warriors (SJW) are at it once again, and they are dumb as a mule and twice as ugly. This time, they are protesting the film casting of white man Leonardo DiCaprio as Iranian poet Jalāl ad-Dīn Muhammad Rūmī (1207-1273). The stink centers around the hashtag #RumiWasntWhite. Per usual, the SJWs are completely ignorant of hidden history. Time to set things straight.

Rumi was born in 1207 and lived during the Mongol invasions of Persia (aka Iran). The Mongols swept in starting in 1219 and rapidly slaughtered and enslaved the Iranian population (especially the women)– a lesson to which Europeans should pay close attention. Miscegenation, or interbreeding, was rapid with the exception of some holdout regions in eastern Iran and central Asia. Today, Iranians are a mixed people, but many have still white European features.

Since Rumi was born in 1207, he would have been a non-miscegenated Aryan, as Iran at that time was yet unaffected by the Mongols influx. Furthermore, although Iran was Islamized starting back in the seventh century, it was not Arabicized. Unlike under the Mongols, Persians remained Persians under Islam.

Accurate casting for Rumi

To this day, the Aryan haplogroup has held out tenaciously in parts of Iran, as shown on the map. Draw your eye to Europe, and you will see the same R1a-M17 genetics in eastern Germany as well as Scandinavia and western Russia. Rumi and his generation would have been distinctly white people who were overrun and colonized by Asiatics.

Verdict: The ignorant SJWs may not like to hear this, but the best casting for Rumi would be a Germanic or Slavic male. Therefore, TNN has no objection to Leonardo DiCaprio for the role.

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  • Laughing Stock

    In 1218, a Mongol caravan passing through what is now Uzbekistan towards the Persian Empire was stopped by the governor of the Persian province. Suspecting Mongolian spies, the governor ordered the caravan’s people massacred and its goods seized. The Mongolians were horrified. A furious Genghis Khan immediately sent emissaries to the Shah of Iran to inform him of their displeasure and demand reparations. Amused, (Mongolia at the time was a small, insignificant area) the Shah ordered that one emissary be killed, and the beards of the other two were set on fire.
    This callous treatment outraged the Mongolians. They viewed emissaries as sacrosanct and accorded them the greatest of respect. This brutal treatment gave Genghis Khan a useful cause for war.
    The clear winner seemed obvious. The Shah of the Khwarezmid Empire, al-Din Muhammad II had four-hundred thousand men in his immediate army, and vast reserves throughout his empire should they prove necessary. Genghis Khan had only two-hundred thousand men at the very most.
    Shah Muhammad also had, in his son Jalal al-Din, an extremely capable military leader and strategist. However, the Shah ignored his son’s warnings when Jalal al-Din recommended a pre-emptive strike on the Mongols before they could gather any strong forces. Coupled with Genghis’ own strong military leadership and tactical skills, the outcome of the war was less obvious.
    The majority of the war was over in just one battle. In autumn 1219, A Mongol army of fifty thousand led by Genghis’ sons, Chagadei and Ogedei, entered the Persian city of Utrar. The siege of the city continued until 1220, when Genghis Khan’s own army appeared behind enemy lines at the city of Bukhara. When the Turkish garrison attempted to decimate them, they were slaughtered to a man.
    In a twist of events which showcases the brutality of both Genghis Khan and the Mongol armies, when Genghis Khan first entered Bukhara, he entered a mosque, assuming that it was the Shah’s palace. When told it was a mosque, he ordered it converted into stables. The cases for the Koran would become horses’ mangers.
    As he ordered this he ascended the pulpit and spoke to the crowd of civilians. “I am the punishment of God,” he told them. “If you had not committed great sins, he would not have sent a punishment like me.”

    • Rufus Peckham

      please tell me there is a book to document this also?

  • PaleoAtlantid

    For a few minutes I thought the guy with the turban was Orson Wells!
    Ok, not of any profound WN significance, just a bit strange.