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Britain First : Paul Golding is a Police Informant

Information has been passed to the National British Resistance which suggests that Zionist Paul Golding of Britain First is in fact a paid police informant. .

L.A. Times Incites Hatred Against White Afrikaners in Re-Released Racist Article on ANC Anniversary

In the racist anti-Afrikaner L.A. Times article, White Couple Backs Reforms From Behind an Electric Fence, Scott Kraft, interviews the Afrikaner Van der Merwes family, who reside on a small holding some 30 kilometres outside Johannesburg. Kraft paints a picture of a racist family detached from an American neo-liberal notion of how one MUST think and act in 21st century South Africa.

Father beats non-white unconcious for molesting 11 year old son

The father called 911 around 1 a.m. after he walked in on the alleged abuse, police said. When officers arrived, they found Raymond Frolander motionless on the living room floor. He had several knots on his face and was bleeding from the mouth..

Minority in your own country: Malmo ,Sweden

There is not just some big coincidence that many White countries across are becoming less and less White.

FDalai Lama opposes mass immigration into Europe, says immigrants should stay in their own countries

When the 13th Dalai Lama went to Italy last month, he was seeing the same thing happening to White Europeans, as is happening to Tibet – massive amounts of immigrants who are turning the native population into a minority.

Sunday, 23 November 2014

The Evolution of Nationalism: A Thesis

Long gone is the year 1848, with its flying tricolors and street barricades. This Europe-wide Liberal revolution, or even early Marxist revolution as some traditionalists might state, although destructive to the social hierarchy and ways of old, was necessary in order to construct national unity among the peoples of Europe. No longer did subjects, now deemed citizens, serve a monarch only; but a state and a national idea. The most famous example of this is the process of German unification finally achieved in 1871.

Today, however, many European nationalists remain stuck in the year 1848 with its ideals and ideologies. Such nationalists vehemently defend their country and national order to the death - at the stake of their European neighbors. Consequently, rivalries between European nations continue to exist, and in some sectors of Europe, only appear to worsen.
We, as European Nationalists, must raise our minds to a new hierarchial level - to a new plane of thinking. The year 1848 must not be forgotten, but its consequent chauvinism must be rejected. Instead nationalists must begin to keep in mind the unity and brotherhood of all proper Europeans across the continent, and the world.
We Europeans have all originated in the same humble abode. All of us, if truly European, have the same DNA, blood, and spirit in our hearts. Let us not forget that! If we wish to achieve our goals of European Folk, Nationhood, and Family, we must cooperate and act as true brothers and sisters in this spiritual and physical struggle.
This can only be achieved with the total reformation of our thought processes. Let us build a strong Europe for Europeans, not a divided Europe for foreign multiculturalism and colonization.


Friday, 21 November 2014

Vienna's Muslims 'to double in 30 years'

A study by the Vienna-based WIREL project showed that in 30 years time only one third of the capital will be Catholic and the proportion of Muslims will almost double to 21 percent.
Researchers estimate that Vienna is currently around 41 percent Catholic, four percent Protestant, nine percent Orthodox (mainly Serbian), 12 percent Muslim and 0.5 percent Jewish. Three percent are other religions and 30 percent are atheist or agnostic.
Ramon Bauer from the WIREL project said that since the 1970s Viennese people have been leaving the Catholic church and increased migration has contributed to an increase in Orthodox Christians and Muslims.
“The trend is towards the privatization and individualization of religion,” Bauer said. He added that Vienna’s diverse religions is not typical of the rest of Austria’s states, where the Catholic church still plays a leading role.
One reason why the number of Muslims and Orthodox Christians is expected to rise in future is that they are seen as relatively “young” religions  - with Muslim youth the most religious of their age group. The population of Orthodox Christians is expected to grow from nine to 11 percent.
The population of Catholics is predicted to sink to 33 percent.
“Future birth rates will play a role in the expansion of religions and religion tends to be inherited,” Bauer said. Muslim and Jewish women tend on average to have more children, he added.
He said there is also a trend towards interfaith partnerships in Vienna although religion will often play a less significant role and interfaith families tend to have less children.

‘F*** All You White People,’ We Win

by Jason DeWitt | Top Right News
Illegal aliens and their supporters are declaring victory on the White House’s Facebook page over Obama impending amnesty executive order. But more than simply whoopin’ it up over our Dear Leader’s latest tyrannical seizure of power, they are specifically calling out “White people”.
Remember that this is the official White House’s page, right under Obama’s announcement of the order, expected Thursday. And the White House is allowing clearly racist comments like the ones below.
As of this print, not a single one of these comments were removed. Racist comments by pro-illegal alien activists fill the page. Here are just some of them, as reported by Aurelius of PunditPress:
Over on Twitter, more Obama supporters showing that his amnesty decree has nothing to do with racial politics. Well…not exactly.
Blacks too joining in on the race hate? Isn’t it wonderful that we elected a president who promised us a “post-racial America“?
Instead we got a post-Constitutional America, that is more divided by race than ever.

Far-right agenda gains ground in middle class

Overt xenophobia and fascism have lost a lot of ground in Germany in recent years. But a new survey of attitudes shows a creeping tendency in moderate society to sympathise with core ideas of the far right in private.

Researchers at the Friedrich Ebert Foundation (FES) in Berlin found that behind growing scepticism towards the euro, support is growing for concepts more readily associated with the right wing.
In a survey of 1,915 people between the ages of 16 and 95, some 36 percent of respondents believed that Germans should be more assertive about their national pride.
More than 10 percent said Hitler’s dictatorship also had good aspects, while 11 percent agreed with the statement: “We should have a F├╝hrer who will govern Germany with a strong hand for the benefit of all.”
"There are no grounds to panic," Dr Ralf Melzer, the publisher of the report and the foundation's leading expert on right-wing extremism, told The Local. "It's a mixed picture of good news and bad news."
In some areas right-wing attitudes are receding, especially in the former East Germany.
But in others the study showed "a shift towards more subtle forms", including growing scepticism towards Islam's place in Germany, the plight of refugees and asylum seekers.
Forty-two percent of respondents also believed that most asylum seekers arriving in Germany were not persecuted in their homeland.  
Anti-Semitism on the rise
The study, titled "The fragile middle - hostile conditions", was conducted between June and September across the country. 
Among the observed "ups and downs" compared to earlier studies, Melzer noted a pronounced drop in sympathy towards Jews in recent months. While classical anti-Semitism has decreased compared to 2004, it grew again after summer violence in Gaza.
Eighteen percent of respondents said that because of their behaviour, Jews are partially responsible for their persecution. And 15 percent felt Jews had too much influence in Germany.
Half of respondents said they are tired of hearing “about the German crimes against the Jews again and again”.
Support is also growing for aspects of ‘social Darwinism’, where migrants and the unemployed are regarded as a societal burden to be left to fend for themselves.
'Not my problem'
But as much as anything, the results showed colliding attitudes harboured by the same people.
While 87 percent of respondents saw a clear threat in right-wing extremism, 52 percent believed the issue had been blown out of proportion by the media. And 49 percent believe the best way to deal with it is to ignore the right-wing altogether.
This kind of thinking “opens the door to right-wing populism”, warned the study’s author, Andreas Zick.
People are still generally distanced from neo-Nazi groups like the National Socialist Party (NSP). But they are increasingly drawn to the euro-critical Alternative for Germany (AfD) party, which Melzer said was comparable to UKIP in Britain or the Danish People's Party, and "seek to mobilize populist potential".
“The AfD’s followers harbour above-average sympathies for nearly all facets of right-wing extremist ideology,” Zick also indicated.
Although the AfD denies advocating right-wing ideology, isolated outbursts don't help its image: In October, a party member said the gas chambers in Dachau had been built by the Allied occupation.
The party reportedly has 22,000 members, showing a fourfold increase in the past 18 months. By comparison, the country’s two leading parties the Social Democrats (SPD) and the Christian Democrats (CDU) have just under half a million members each.
While tolerance and multiculturalism became a cornerstone of post-war Germany, the shift in attitudes in recent years may partly have been fuelled by politicians' comments that all is not well, especially in matters of immigrant integration.
In 2010, Chancellor Angela Merkel caused a stir when she said attempts to build a multicultural society in Germany had "utterly failed".
The so-called "multikulti" concept, where people "live side-by-side" happily, did not work, Merkel said, adding that immigrants needed to do more to integrate - including learning German.
The comments came amid rising anti-immigration feeling in Germany. A Friedrich Ebert Foundation survey conducted that year suggested that more than 30 percent of Germans believed the country was "overrun by foreigners".
Right rethinks image
Meanwhile, perhaps mindful of the ground gained by the AfD, hard core neo-Nazi groups also started to drop the skinhead look and try to enter the mainstream with more reasoned argumentation than flailing fists and steel-capped boots.
With defter use of social media and opting for a more contemporary and less aggressive look, they have even been dubbed ‘Nipsters’, a fusion of neo-Nazi and Hipster.
Asked to name his greatest concerns based on the findings, Melzer said the "suppression mechanism" of the wider public was a worry, as evidenced by the 49 percent who advocated ignoring right-wing extremism.
If they recognize it, "they delegate this problem to the police or politicians," rather than taking a personal stance against it, he said.

Tuesday, 18 November 2014

Meditations on the Peaks

"Thus, it is necessary that the younger generation gradually come to appreciate action at the level of ritual and that they slowly succeed in finding again a transcendent reference point. It is through this reference point that the feats of audacity, risk, and conquest as well as the disciplines of the body, the senses, and the will that are practiced in the immovable, great, and symbolic mountain peaks, lead men to the realization that all in man is beyond himself. In this way these feats will be justified in the context of the spiritual revolutionary movement that is currently emerging among our people.”

- Julius Evola, 'Meditations on the Peaks'

Black girls to get help from White House

WASHINGTON (AP) — The White House is planning to focus on improving the lives of girls and women of color, after months of complaints that they were left out of the "My Brother's Keeper" initiative for young men.
White House aides planned Wednesday to convene a Working Group on Challenges and Opportunities for Women and Girls of Color, an offshoot of White House Council on Women and Girls, which is chaired by White House senior adviser Valerie Jarrett. The administration will also release a report on the work it has done to help minority women and girls.
The gathering comes at a time when black women are in the spotlight courtesy of President Barack Obama's announcement that he would nominate a black woman, Loretta E. Lynch, to replace outgoing Attorney General Eric Holder, and midterm elections in which Mia Love of Utah became the first black female Republican elected to the House.
The president, who is on a trip to China, will not attend.
Melanie Campbell, president and CEO of the National Coalition on Black Civic Participation who convened the Black Women's Roundtable Public Policy Network, hopes the discussion will spark a movement to help women and girls.
"This is part of the White House listening and engaging and figuring how they can continue to address issues impacting women and girls and knowing that there are unique things that affect women and girls of color," Campbell said.
Advocates have called for a separate focus on minority girls and women since the My Brother's Keeper initiative was unveiled in February. Under the initiative, businesses, foundations and community groups coordinate investments to come up with or support programs that help keep young men out of the criminal justice system and improve their access to higher education. Several foundations pledged more than $200 million over five years to promote that goal.
Anything less than full inclusion in My Brother's Keeper is "basically another frame for separate and still unequal," said Kimberle Williams Crenshaw, executive director of the African American Policy Forum. Last June, she made the case for inclusion in My Brother's Keeper in a letter to Obama that was signed by more than 1,000 women.
"The need to acknowledge the crisis facing boys should not come at the expense of addressing the stunted opportunities for girls who live in the same households, suffer in the same schools, and struggle to overcome a common history of limited opportunities caused by various forms of discrimination," the letter said.
Crenshaw said the exclusion was "just an intersectional failure that is breathtaking," considering that minority women were a key, unwavering demographic that helped lift Obama to two terms in office.
In the report being released Wednesday, the White House acknowledged that girls of color face some of the same issues as boys, and other unique challenges:
—The teen pregnancy rate for Hispanic and black girls is more than twice as high, and American Indian/Alaska native girls is nearly twice as high as that for white girls, despite double-digit drops in pregnancy rates since 1990.
—Asian-American women make 79 cents, black women make 64 cents and Hispanic women make 56 cents to every dollar paid to white non-Hispanic men.
—Black girls are 14.6 percent less likely, Hispanic girls are 12.8 percent and American Indian/Alaska native girls are 16 percent less likely to graduate from high schools than white girls.
—About 40 percent of Native American girls, 39 percent of black girls and 30 percent of Hispanic girls live in poverty, compared with 20 percent of all girls.

Thousands of violent European-Americans rioting across the US to protest negro killing of white police officer

AKRON, Ohio -- The first time Kenan Ivery walked into Papa Don's Pub late Saturday night, police said he was unruly. When he came in a second time, he pulled out a gun and eventually shot five people, killing one off-duty Akron police officer, wounding another, and seriously injuring three customers, police said.
Justin Winebrenner, 32, died after he was shot in the torso trying to escort Ivery from the bar about 2 a.m. Sunday, Akron police Chief James Nice said at an afternoon press conference.
The shooting
Winebrenner went to a fundraiser earlier that evening. He made a brief pit stop before going to Papa Don's Pub, Nice said.
Ivery, 35, also went to the fundraiser, but Nice said investigators do not believe Ivery followed Winebrenner to the bar. Nice declined to provide details about the fundraiser or elaborate on the extent to which the men knew one another.
Toward the end of the night, Nice said Ivery, 35, came into the Papa Don's and was being unruly. The bar's management asked Ivery to leave, and he did. But he returned a short time later and drew a gun.
Frightened, the bar's customers looked to Winebrenner -- who was engaged to an employee there and therefore a familiar face -- for help.
Winebrenner approached Ivery to "deal with him as a law enforcement officer," Nice said without going into more detail. Ivery opened fire, hitting Winebrenner, the second off-duty Akron officer, and three customers.
Nice said investigators do not yet know how many shots Ivery fired, or if Winebrenner returned fire at any point.
Nice declined to release the names of the others injured, including the second officer. The three customers injured suffered potentially life-threatening injuries, and the second officer sustained very minor injuries.
Ivery fled the bar on foot, and Akron police officers launched a manhunt for the 35 year old. K-9 officers sniffed him out a short time later lying down in an empty field by a rail yard less than a mile from the bar, Capt. Daniel Zampelli said.
Detectives also recovered what they believe was the gun Ivery used in the shooting, police said.
The officer
Winebrenner, a Wadsworth native, came from a family of law enforcement. His father, Robert, is a retired Barberton police officer.
Winebrenner was hired onto the force in 2007. He was assigned to the patrol division's fourth platoon on the 7 p.m. to 3 a.m. shift, Nice said.
"He was a big, strong kid," Nice said. "He was good-natured. He was a well-liked officer."
Winebrenner pulled a man from a burning car in 2011, and has received a department award for a drunken driving arrest, Nice said.
Jessi Ison, who was outside the bar Sunday evening signing a poster board full of good-bye wishes, said she's known Winebrenner since he was six years old.
"He was an ugly little kid with big buck teeth," Ison said laughing. "Now he grew up into this handsome, strong police officer."
Ison said Winebrenner and his fiancee, whose family owns the restaurant, were planning their wedding together before the shooting. Winebrenner also leaves 4-year-old daughter, who is shown beaming at his side in several Facebook posts.
"He was a great guy who loved his daughter to death," Ison said. "You would never expect something like this to happen to him."
Winebrenner is the first active-duty Akron police officer killed since 1994, when a drunk driver ran a red light and struck a patrol car, killing officer George Knaff.
The accused
Ivery, of Akron, is charged with aggravated murder and five counts of felonious assault with a weapon. He is scheduled to be arraigned Monday morning in Akron Municipal Court.
These are the latest in an adulthood full of charges, including drug and weapons charges ranging from 1997 to May of this year. Nice said this incident underscores criticism he's long lobbed at Ohio lawmakers over the state's law barring convicted felons from owning a gun.
He said he's "disappointed" that Ohio law doesn't consider breaking the law a "violent" crime, which would make punishment more harsh for offenders.
"The typical person in Summit County arrested for having an illegal firearm does not do a day in jail," Nice said. "As chiefs, all we can do is keep arresting people."

Story source


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