14 Words by Email

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.

Tuesday, 16 September 2014

Texas nationalists see hope in possible Scottish secession

SAN ANTONIO — Texas nationalists are awaiting Scotland's pending vote on seceding from the United Kingdom in the hopes it could happen in Texas.
Scottish voters will hit the polls Thursday to decide whether to break long-standing ties with the United Kingdom, which currently contains Scotland, England, Wales and Northern Ireland.
Secessionists in Texas have seized on Scotland's possible independence: in a post about the vote, the Texas Nationalist Movement wrote on their website, "Scotland's internal and external opponents of independence sound like the typical battered wife syndrome."
"Centralists in America fear that, if Scotland votes yes, it may set a chain of events in motion that could affect many more western regions," the movement organizers wrote. "Suddenly, the impossible seems possible."
With some new attention on Texas nationalism comes repeated arguments for independence: Yahoo columnist Rick Newman notes that — with its GDP of $1.6 trillion and population of 27 million — Texas would be the 13th largest country in the world if it obtained independence from the United States. He also wrote Texas could lure companies away from the United States and survive on the strength of its economy.
On the flip side, Newman pointed out that Texas would have to create its own defense apparatus and adapt to losing federal funds.
In addition, support for Texas nationalism is relegated to a relatively small contingent of Texas residents and is not a mainstream view, said Mark Jones, a political scientist at Rice University.
"That [popular] support is severely lacking," Jones said.

Muslim politician to run for mayor in Oslo

Sultan wants to challenge Fabian Stang of the Conservative Party to become Oslo mayor.
The nomination committee of the Green Party chose Sultan as its candidate for Oslo's top position, reported Aftenposten.
Sultan said: “I think it is an exciting challenge. Oslo is an exciting city with great challenges and also great opportunities.”
The politician believes Oslo needs a Muslim mayor and does not see his religion as a barrier to the position.
Sultan said: "I think that sometimes we give people in comment fields and anonymous bloggers too much attention. My experience is that most people are in a completely different place. They are interested in someone who can do something about the problems they struggle with and do not care about their ethnic or religious background.”
The Green Party is aiming for ten-percent support in Oslo at the municipal election next autumn. 
If the Greens achieve a new red-green majority together with Ap (Labour Party), SV (Socialist Left Party) and Rødt (Red Party), and assuming the Greens get m,ore votes than SV, then Sultan could be in a strong position to get the nod as mayor of Oslo.

Merkel: 'Jewish life is part of German identity'

About 5,000 attended the event, held under the banner "Stand Up: Jew Hatred - Never Again!", which coincided with the first ever annual meeting of the World Jewish Congress (WJC) in the German capital.
"The fight against anti-Semitism is our state and civic duty," said Merkel in an address at Berlin's iconic Brandenburg Gate, close to the city's Holocaust Memorial.
"I will not accept it, and none of us here will accept it."

In July, at the height of the Israeli bombardment of Gaza, Germany's Jewish community condemned an "explosion of evil and violent hatred of Jews" at pro-Palestinian rallies where some demonstrators chanted that Jews should be "gassed", "burnt" and "slaughtered".
More seriously, four people were shot dead in May at the Jewish museum in Brussels, Belgium. The museum only reopened on Sunday.
The spate of ugly incidents that deeply unsettled Germany's resurgent 200,000-strong Jewish community also saw a petrol bomb hurled at the facade of a synagogue in the western city of Wuppertal.
The attacks came 75 years after the outbreak of World War II, during which Nazi Germany murdered six million Jews, a crime that remains a source of enduring shame in the country.
Merkel said the fact that today Jews are living again in Germany "is almost a miracle".
"Jewish life belongs here and is part of our identity.... There must be no room for discrimination and marginalization," she said.

Merkel - who has won Israel's highest civilian honour for her efforts against anti-Semitism and Holocaust denial - said that "Germany is aware of its eternal responsibility for the break of civilization called the Shoah".
"Those who hurl abuse at people who wear a kippah or a Star of David on a chain, attack them or assault them, also hit out at and injure all of us," she said.
"Those who deface gravestones in a Jewish cemetery also deface our culture. Those who make synagogues targets of hatred and violence also shake the foundations of our free society."
Germany, which was home to some half a million Jews before WWII, saw that number plummet to only around 15,000 after the war. The Jewish community has grown again, in part as Germany took in Jews from the former Soviet Union, and now numbers around 200,000.

'Medieval stain of anti-Semitism'
WJC president Ronald S. Lauder praised post-war Germany for being "one of the most responsible countries on earth" and "Israel's ally and friend," but added that "something has changed".
"This summer, all of the progress of the last 70 years has been darkened by a rising tide of anti-Semitism," he said. "There are some places I might expect to see this - but not here in Germany."
He cited several reasons for the recent resurgence of the "medieval stain of anti-Semitism".
"When the economy declines, people become fearful and often they look for a scapegoat. Throughout history, that scapegoat has been the Jews," he said.

He also pointed at "some of the vilest anti-Jewish propaganda coming out of the Middle East" and spreading across the Internet.
He warned that history has shown that "a group that instills fear and hatred may start small but can grow into a large and dangerous tidal wave".
The head of the Central Council of Jews in Germany, Dieter Graumann, said recent months saw "horrible shock waves of hatred against Jews, across Europe".
"Synagogues were attacked, Jewish people have been threatened," he told the rally, attended by many German political and religious leaders.
"In social networks tons of buckets of hatred, of malice and agitation were poured over us."
Graumann demanded that "Muslim organisations here must do a lot more than in the past to consistently combat the catastrophic hatred of Jews in their ranks".
Many Israeli flags and placards were raised at the rally, one of which read "Against Violence and Hatred - Security for Jews".
Eduart Schechter, 69 and originally from the former Soviet Union, said: "We moved to Germany with great hopes and dreams. But the reality is different to what we imagined. Now we are scared."
Alexander Schramm, a 29-year-old PR professional, said: "I think it's regrettable that it took so long to organize this rally. I am here to show that we'll stay alert."

Sunday, 14 September 2014

The forgotten connection between Pro-Russian separatists and ANTIFA

Masked pro-Russia gunmen at the seized building in Luhansk. Photograph: Alexander Zemlianichenko/AP
Sitting on a sofa in the seized security office in Luhansk, Sergei Gerachov admits his men have a large number of weapons. "We raided the armoury when we took this building over," he explains cheerfully. "Ordinary guys get Kalashnikovs. If you're a commander like me you get a pistol. We've plenty of grenades too."
In fact Gerachov, 48, a Soviet war veteran who spent three years fighting the mujahideen in Afghanistan, has two pistols strapped to his waist. Dressed in khaki fatigues, he wears a gold brooch decorated with the two-headed eagle of the Russian Federation.
Gerachov is one of a group of pro-Russian separatists who took over the building in the eastern city of Luhansk. It used to belong to Ukraine's SBU security service. The officers guarding it fled. That was more than two weeks ago. Since then Gerachov and his comrades have turned the building in the centre of Luhansk into a fortress. There are sandbags and razor-wire, and two young guards block the entrance with riot shields. One shield has the slogan "No to the US and EU".
The separatists have raised the Russian flag and managed to gouge out half of the blue and yellow Ukrainian trident adorning the upper storey. The gunmen have given themselves a name: the People's Army of the East.
In the green park opposite, meanwhile, a sprawling tent city has sprung up, inhabited by civilian volunteers. There is a shop selling icons and a red booth where you can watch Rossiya 24, the pro-Kremlin Russian TV channel. One sign says in English: "No to fashism" [sic]. A sound system pumps out patriotic songs. It looks and feels like an anti-western mini-Woodstock.
On Monday pro-Russian supporters from across the region met inside the separatists' HQ. The delegates picked a new "people's governor" of Luhansk – Valeriy Bolotsky, a former policeman from a nearby mining town. He was too busy on Tuesday to give interviews. According to Gerachov he spent the weekend in Moscow talking to officials before returning to Ukraine on Sunday night to take up his new role as the city's secessionist boss.
Russia has vehemently denied involvement in the seemingly co-ordinated takeover of government buildings across the east of Ukraine this month. So what exactly was Bolotsky doing in Moscow? "He was probably taking instructions," Gerachov says. "Not from the spy agencies but at a political level," he suggested.
How long was the people's governor in Russia? "About 24 hours," he says. One of Gerachov's aides came in with a commando knife, and asks: "Someone walked in with this. Can we allow it?"
The decision to choose Bolotsky was taken behind closed doors. (One at the meeting reportedly said those there enjoyed support from two important people: Putin and Jesus.) The delegates agreed to stage two referendums to decide the region's future status. The first, on 11 May, will ask voters to decide whether Luhansk should keep its current status or become an autonomous entity. The second, on 18 May, will ask whether Luhansk should be independent or join the Russian Federation, like Crimea.
It's hard to say how these referendums will be meaningful democratic exercises. Roughly 1,500 people turned up to Monday's rally – in a city of 450,000. Luhansk's regional and city administrations continue to function as normal.
The separatists control only a single building in the oblast (region). In neighbouring Donetsk, by contrast, pro-Russian militias have grabbed at least a dozen offices. On Tuesday rebels in the town of Slavyansk took another journalist hostage, this time an American, Simon Ostrovsky.
The administration has held talks with the militia aimed at ending the occupation peacefully. So far it has had no success. In the meantime Luhansk's energetic police chief, Timur Yuldashev, has formed his own "Timur" battalion to fight against separatism. Yuldashev told the local paper that those with pro- and anti-Kiev views in fact wanted the same thing: to live in a successful state free of corruption, and Russia had artificially inflated the separatist problem.
Certainly, Luhansk's would-be rulers are a disorderly bunch. On Monday a rival pro-Russia group, the Young Guard, tried to seize the occupied security agency building from the People's Army of the East. "About 300 guys turned up. They tore down our flag. We pushed them away from the barricades," says Gerachov, adding that his men were better armed. "They may have had a couple of hunting rifles. We have automatic weapons."
They have made their hardline views known via a bizarre hip-hop tune posted on YouTube. The song's rhyming lyrics call for a union of Ukraine, Russia and Belarus. It makes fun of European gay pride parades. The singer is dressed in full paratrooper kit, including helmet. Also visible are a rocket-propelled grenade launcher, two grenades and a Russian flag.
The referendums scheduled for next month may shed light on the Kremlin's plans. The rhetoric from Moscow over the past few days has been ominous. It has accused Kiev's pro-western government of violating the agreement signed in Geneva last week under which illegal groups were supposed to disarm. Russia's foreign minister, Sergei Lavrov, said Moscow may be forced to act – and that was before the call by the Ukrainian president on Tuesday to relaunch military operations against pro-Russia militants.
Western officials suggest the following scenario: Russia's acknowledges the 18 May referendum as legitimate. It then recognises the "people's assemblies" in Donetsk and Luhansk as the sovereign ruling government in eastern Ukraine. It refuses to recognise presidential elections due to be held across Ukraine on 25 May. Moscow's goal, the officials say, is for the region to become a feeble political entity under de facto Russian control.
Undoubtedly, some in Luhansk genuinely welcome the prospect of Russia becoming the region's new landlord. "The government in Kiev is illegitimate. They are fascists paid by America," says Larissa Brik, 63, standing in the park opposite the SBU building. Her friend Tamara adds: "Putin is a great leader. He's clever. He's tenacious. We want to live with Russia."
A group of students pose for photographs next to the razor wire. Katya Alexeyavna, 22, says she has been training to be a history teacher. "My grandfather fought in the Red Army. I hate to see the way history is being rewritten. I can't accept the view from western Ukraine that Soviet troops were occupiers." What does she want? 'I'd like to live in a federalised country. I'm not against living in Russia."
Her friend Marina Konstantina, a junior doctor, says Ukraine's 23 years as an independent country have been ignominious, characterised by misgovernment and thieving. But would a Luhansk "people's government" be any different? "The stealing would carry on but on a smaller scale," she replies. The area's core problem, she says, is long-term economic decline – low wages, especially for state employees, and a Soviet legacy of unprofitable heavy industry and mines.
"Things can't get any worse," she says. "That's why we want change."


German LGBT activist severely beaten in Belgrade

A German man who participated at a conference on LGBT rights was in intensive care Saturday after he was severely beaten by unknown attackers in Belgrade, a doctor said.
Dusan Jovanovic from Belgrade's Emergency centre said the man, identified only by the initials D.H. by police, was admitted with "life-threatening" injuries.
"He was received with severe head injuries and bleeding, so he has undergone surgery and put in intensive care as his condition is very serious," Jovanovic told AFP.
The 26-year-old woke up later Saturday and communicated, but his condition "remains critical for next 24 hours," Health Minister Zlatibor Loncar told reporters after visiting the man.
Police said they had arrested all three perpetrators of the attack, which happened in downtown Belgrade, but gave no further details.
Earlier, Serbia's Interior Minister Nebojsa Stefanovic said he had ordered an urgent probe into the incident and vowed to find those responsible.
"We will not allow this kind of thing to remain unpunished... and we will arrest the German citizen's attackers," Stefanovic said in a statement.
The NGO Labris, which organised the conference on LGBT (lesbian, gay, bisexual and transsexual) rights, held a protest march along central Belgrade streets.
The incident occurred two weeks ahead of a scheduled gay pride parade, the first since more than 150 people were wounded in clashes between security forces and ultra-nationalists in 2010.
Authorities in deeply patriarchal Serbia have banned gay pride marches ever since, citing security reasons.

Saturday, 13 September 2014

German newspaper targeted by neo-Nazis

The Organisation for Security and Cooperation in Europe said on Friday that neo-Nazi vandalism and threats against a local newspaper in eastern Germany were "unacceptable and must be stopped".

This week vandals sprayed the words "Jews" and the Nazi slogan "Sieg Heil" on the office windows of the Lausitzer Rundschau, a newspaper known for its coverage of far-right groups.
The week before four swastikas were daubed on other offices of the paper as well as "Jews, kill them" and "We'll get you all". There were similar incidents against the daily in 2012.
"These threats and acts of vandalism must be stopped and I am confident that the authorities will take the necessary precautions to ensure journalists' safety," the OSCE's media representative Dunja Mijatovic said.
"I welcome the condemnation of these attacks from the highest level of the German authorities in Brandenburg state and trust that these incidents will be swiftly and thoroughly investigated," she said in a statement.
The chief editor of the newspaper, Johannes Fischer, told the Berliner Zeitung that it would fight back with words which were "the most powerful weapons against spray cans and baseball bats".
Chancellor Angela Merkel will speak at a rally at the iconic Brandenburg Gate in Berlin against anti-Semitism on Sunday coinciding with a World Jewish Congress (WJC) meeting in the German capital.

Thursday, 11 September 2014

Southern Hate Groups Are Forming Racist, Armed Militias

The League of the South (LOS), a neo-Confederate group, has assembled a uniformed, armed militia whose mission is to attempt a “second southern secession,” reported The Southern Poverty Law Center.
Named “The Indomitables,” the militia contains members of many fringe, pro-Southern and racists groups: white supremacists, former Klansmen, and neo-Nazis. The idea for “The Indomitables” came about early this year at the LOS national meeting.
Many people called and left messages with the LOS, asking how the militia was to be used and why. LOS leader Michael Hill responded:
Even if we are – and you really have no idea on earth if we are or not – setting up a Southern militia or some other form of paramilitary organization, we are doing nothing that free men have not done for centuries. Deal with it and stop your whining.
According to the Southern Poverty Law Center, years of increasingly violent speech made by the LOS have culminated into the formation of this armed militia.
“The primary targets will not be enemy soldiers; instead, they will be political leaders, members of the hostile media, cultural icons, bureaucrats, and other of the managerial elite without whom the engines of tyranny don’t run,” wrote Hill in an essay posted on the LOS website last month.
Some members of the militia include former special ops military who possess knowledge in demolitions and military combat tactics. Michael Tubbs is a former green beret who, with the aid of another soldier, stole two M-16 rifles from fellow servicemen. They shouted “This is for the KKK” while escaping the scene, and were later caught and charged with stealing government property, said the SPLC. Hill gave Tubbs a leadership role in the new militia.
Although these kinds of groups tend to stay on the fringe and are mocked more than they are feared, the intensity and extreme nature of this newfound armed militia is alarming. However, it’s more likely to be a bunch of extreme right-wing nutjobs looking for attention.


Twitter Delicious Facebook Digg Stumbleupon Favorites More