Democrats are afraid of CPK

This is actually a very old story.

My heritage as a New England Communist Republican was under attack, viciously so, by Democratic RINO Joe McCarthy just a year before I was born. This has continued under the reign of terror of the Democratic anti-communists and their RINO allies. Sure, we did not suffer the same fate as the Rosenbergs, but that was often and oppressively on our minds. One learns to be circumspect under those circumstances, and so we were.

In that circumspect, observational interaction with democratic society, I very quickly saw that the Democrats were absolutely terrified of us Communists. While my Mom and I saw the Vietnamese villagers as the victims of French Democratic Imperialists who were defending their communist households and crops from democratic dragoons, the democratic propaganda of the airwaves broadcast fears of dominoes and, in pejorative tones, COMMUNISM(!!!) overturning democracy, which was inexplicably referred to in laudatory tones. Why did they not see that we communists simply want to live in love and peace, along with our families and extended families in a household of extended families? Such were the effects of the Democrats’ fear-mongering propaganda on our neighbors, too.

To add to their fears, I was a cousin of William Tecumseh Sherman through my Dad. When our Democratic grade-school teachers were instructing our class to paint a mural of democratic plantation life, replete with slave cabins, a friend and I sought to torch the place as cousin Cump would have done, with bright red paint.

The Democrats of the Yorktown Central School District sought to limit the acceleration of my academic advancement to skipping kindergarten, and their fears might have been a reason why. They excluded me from the Columbia Math Program when it started in seventh grade, even though I knew algebra when I entered kindergarten and was known as a math whiz through grade six, when they made the decision. Nonetheless, my eighth grade math teacher had me transferred to the group doing Columbia Math and I accelerated into the third quarter of eighth grade over Christmas break. Once I had moved to my freshman year of high school, I accelerated into the tenth grade of Columbia Math, the highest available grade in the program. I took Biology and Chemistry in my sophomore year, a half-year for both, and doubled up 11th and 12th grade Social Studies. However, the English Department refused to let me double-up on English, the one remaining requirement for me to graduate early. Rather than let “Karl Marx” Klapper skip even a measly two grades and enter college as a 16 year-old, they sought to delay my ascent to academia until it could do the least harm to democracy.

My activities were below the radar for most of my years at Grinnell College. It was not until my senior year, in 1979, that I made my fateful suggestion to then-Representative John B. Anderson of Illinois. The Representative was then exploring a Presidential run and gave a talk in Herrick Chapel, which I attended because he was at least nominally a Republican. At the end of the talk was a question and answer period, at which I offered my suggestion of a resource tax on petroleum products in order to wean the American public off of oil, before the depletion of this non-renewable resource led to an even greater hysteria than the then-recent oil crisis and prompted more drastic attempts to extract the petroleum, with cataclysmic dangers to nature. Representative Anderson was quite taken with my suggestion from the podium and sought me out at the end to shake my hand and congratulate me on being “a very wise, young man”.

Having a generally dim view of politicians, I thought that nothing would come of it. However, John B. Anderson had seemed to take my suggestion to heart and worked it into his fifty-cent federal tax on gasoline proposal, the lead proposal for both his run for the Republican nomination for President and his independent run when the Democratic RINO Reagan was nominated on the Republican ticket. Though it was John B. Anderson who was running, it was my suggestion that was being attacked by Reagan, Guy Vander Jagt, and the other defenders of the motorist democracy. Democrats remain terrified of me on this score, because they know that I will disassemble their anti-Communist and anti-Republican motorist infrastructure, restore communist household farming to its rightful place, and liberate people from the excessive costs of the privately-owned automobile.

Democrats are also deathly afraid of my abolitionism, as they are afraid of my fellow abolitionists and of the abolition of slavery, in general. The reason is quite simple, though hidden: democracy depends on slavery and on slavery of a particular kind, racist slavery. The dehumanization of people through racism of various kinds at once justifies their enslavement to democratic society, and makes the bribes of the democratically privileged possible, as well as the alliances of society. That is why this form of slavery is peculiar to democracy, an ideology of rule, and why slavery, in general, is neither necessary nor useful in any other form of governance. Democrats may not think too deeply about this point, but they can intuitively sense that a complete eradication of slavery makes democracy and society impossible and therefore sense that I am a great danger to their democracy and their society.

My political economic treatise, Popular Capitalism, is another thing which Democrats fear. When I prove that the conditions and requirements which are placed around the provision of the necessities are inefficient, I am debunking democracy and its hierarchy of privilege built upon indentured servitude and the officious parceling out of entitlements. It is small wonder that I have so few readers of it and of The Way Out. Lies and misrepresentations are put out to steer people clear of my writings. False equivalences are made to get people to read other books, because those books present ideas less dangerous to democracy and less threatening to democratic power. I wrote the first edition of Popular Capitalism in the mid-1980’s, where I developed my theory of the provision of the necessities and incorporated the turn of the twentieth century ideas of the Chartalists, yet Democrats try to claim primacy for their ideas of universal basic income and modern monetary theory. Moreover, Popular Capitalism is a seminal and complete work. Modern jargon cannot replace the fundamental basis and comprehensive scope of my work, yet Democrats are so terrified of the enlightenment I might provide to the public that they make every effort to keep them in the dark.

Democrats do not want the public to read my books. They especially do not want people to buy my books, because that would advertise their existence and prompt others to buy and read them.

In a similar vein, Democrats are afraid of my YouTube channel. Not only does it present my Republican solutions, it also includes poems and songs which debunk the Democratic lies about Republicans and Communists. If a significant portion of the public viewed and subscribed to my channel, Democracy would lose credibility among a growing portion of the populace, so that the fear mongering against me will lose its effect. Then, as people start reading my books, more people will clamor for Communism, will insist on an unconditional provision of the necessities for all, and will demand that Democracy and Slavery be eradicated.

A scion of the Sherman and Delano families, C. P. Klapper comes from a long history of New England Communist Republicanism.

Get the Medium app

A button that says 'Download on the App Store', and if clicked it will lead you to the iOS App store
A button that says 'Get it on, Google Play', and if clicked it will lead you to the Google Play store