When the statue in Durham was pulled down by the amalgamation of brown people, nosebergs, soibois and blue haired feminists the other day, I was angry. The state, city, local police, no one with any ability or authority to stop the mob even bothered to stop it. Since then, everything is being torn down, torn apart, burned, stabbed, beaten, so on and so forth. Seeing this statue torn down in North Carolina with no resistance at all woke my dad up. I’m still trying to make sure he doesn’t cuck on things, but that’s something to work on, it never happens all at once. My uncle was awoken by this as well. We have ancestors, four of them, who fought for the Confederacy, one of which died for the cause -all the while, seeing the statue ripped down with no votes or attempts to stop the communist criminals. But, its bringing people to us. I would rather it not be that way, but that’s just what it is.
At the end of the Civil War, hundreds of thousands were dead, the South lay in ruin and defeat, the North stood in Pyrrhic victory. There were no great glorious songs sung to the victors. Everyone was tired and broken. The war had taken America to the threshold of hell and back. The victorious had the comfort of knowing that the deaths of their loved ones preserved the Union. The South was full of men who had all fought for a cause that had been lost. Many of those men were dead.
This year has seen a number of controversies relating to Confederate statues standing all around North America. While each case has its differences, whether it be the execution of the removals, the preservation and storage following it, or the reactions each case has seen, there is one aspect that remains consistent: We, as Southerners, are expected to sit idly by while our heritage is covered up and removed (or “relocated”, as some would prefer to say) in the name of progress and political correctness. Any opposing arguments to the removal of these monuments are regarded as ramblings of a bigot and a racist. A very marginal percentage of the populations cries that these longstanding tributes to our forefathers (the Robert E. Lee at the Tivoli [Lee] Circle in New Orleans statue stood for over 130 years) and a city council votes to tear them down. Without consideration for the voices of Southern Heritage, removal and replacement begins at the cost of the taxpaying Southerners.
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 attack on the Confederate flag and Southern monuments is an attack on the European people who settled this land. The recent events in New Orleans are exposing the true nature and goals of American P.O.C. The protests against Confederate symbols, such as flags and monuments, is escalating. New Orleans is the current hot spot in this campaign of anti-white cultural genocide.