I come from a Southern family. My ancestors fought against British occupation, then against the Yankee occupation both during the War of Northern Aggression and Reconstruction. We forged a place for ourselves that would later take our name. That was just my paternal side. My mother’s side of the family ran moonshine and resisted the Yankee occupation as well.
We are in a cultural and heritage “cold” conflict. This should be crystal clear.
The line in the sand has been drawn in New Orleans and in my opinion, the removal of the Robert E. Lee statue is ground zero. It is time for ordinary white Americans to forget the high mindedness of the American mythos and understand that these statues are not symbols of “white supremacy.” No. They are symbols of white solidarity, white history, white culture, and simply put, whiteness. In a very real sense, they have no place in New Orleans.
The opioid crisis is one of the largest threats to the continued survival of the white race in the United States and in particular, Dixie. Some have even taken to describing the epidemic as the “White Death” because of how disproportionately it effects white people as opposed to blacks and hispanics. This epidemic has now reached a fever pitch. As Southern Nationalists it is important that we address this issue. In the current social-political environment, our people are already threatened by mass replacement and disenfranchisement.
Imagine yourself, for a moment, at the beginning of humanity. Whether you believe in creation or evolution does not matter for this exercise. Simply imagine being conscious with your five senses at the beginning of human existence.
Marietta, GA – While the news cameras and the Yankee eye was trained on Charlottesville and the Alt-Right event there protesting our removal and replacement, another sputtering Antifa no-show turned out a spectrum of Southern men and women in Georgia. Responding to threats of desecration by the Trolling Trumpsters group on Facebook against the largest Confederate Cemetery in Georgia, members of the League of the South gathered alongside flaggers, III%ers, and a mix of the usual heritage groups to guard the cemetery until 6:30 in the evening.