So you want to save the white race, or maybe just help some white people have a better life, how can you achieve that goal? Well, for starters, you could get a group of people together who share similar goals and organize. Maybe you should come up with a cool name that tells people explicitly that you are here to help white people. And don’t forget a flashy (or “fashy”) logo.
Now that you have your group of like-minded pro-white dudes together, what are some actions you can take to improve the lives of your fellow white people? Maybe you could volunteer to help people recover from opioid or alcohol addiction. Maybe you could provide job training for out-of-work young white men. Maybe you could organize child care for stressed out young white moms. Or you could just sit with older white folks at nursing homes, listen to and record their stories, make sure they’re taken care of and don’t die alone. Any of those things, and a thousand other concrete actions, could materially benefit the real lives of real life white people in America.
But we’re not looking at the big picture are we? We need to be sure that everyone knows that white people are under attack, or that white people need help defending themselves from the pharmaceutical industry, the Israel Lobby, or illegal immigrants. We should therefore organize some big protests, march around with signs and banners, maybe even film and photograph the whole thing and push it out there on social media. Surely that is going to help white people overcome the myriad problems they face today!
Unfortunately, once you’ve organized as a pro-white group, branded yourselves as such, and then publicly marched around with banners, recorded and published it all online, you might find yourself in some trouble. You see, there are people who don’t like pro-white organizing, who consider it all “Nazism” and now you’ve just given them the faces of twenty or thirty of such “Nazis” in crystal-clear HD. And then, maybe, because no one is perfect, some of your guys let too much of their private information slip online.
So what comes next? Dozens, eventually hundreds, of your friends and allies find their faces plastered online and on their neighborhood lampposts. Their family members and employers get calls asking if they know they are associating with an evil Nazi. Suddenly, lots of your guys are out of work and some are cut off from the networks of family and friends who they once could’ve counted on to help them out.
But you at least raised awareness of white genocide or illegal immigration, right? At least the people who saw your brave demonstration will have their minds opened to your point of view. Not likely. Most of the folks who will have seen your demonstration are either A) already on your team or B) determined to destroy you. Normal people won’t see your protest because the media won’t cover it, unless it’s to briefly note that “violent white supremacists protested in front of city hall today.” Most people, at least those who even hear about the protest, will accept the narrative because changing people’s deeply ingrained beliefs about the nature of the world takes time, a lot more time than a flash demonstration.
So, the end result of your pro-white activism is more white people out of work, more white families struggling to make ends meet, and bolstered spirits for the local “anti-fascist” rabble. Congrats, you played yourselves.
I don’t write this to rub salt in anyone’s wounds. No doubt, the desire to take action against a system that hates you is a healthy one, but whenever one engages in war or politics (which are the same) one must consider the net costs and benefits of one’s actions. The unsexy, unflashy, uncomfortable work of helping opioid addicts recover, or training young men how to operate a welder, have real and measurable victories. The “good” accomplished by public demonstrations and protest is nebulous at best, while the costs are large and obvious. Those who wish to be real leaders, to truly care for “their people,” should take all of this into account going forward.