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More About “On the Ballot”

Posted by Bob on October 16th, 2011 under Coaching Session


One thing that can help us develop a new way of thinking is my pointing out when you fall into an old rut.

The comments on my “On the Ballot” piece were very good, but they were in an old rut.

The point of the article was that a candidate for ANY public office can get special rights, like no censorship and being able to buy so many ads for a given price.

But old habits die hard, and since Strom Thurmond and Wallace, we have talked about our candidate for the presidency. So much of the talk was about the presidency.

Actually, I was thinking more in terms of the lowest office I could run for and get to put out the Mantra.

Like Buckley in his third-party race for Mayor, if I won the first thing I would do is demand a recount.

But this is an excellent example of how we have been programmed.

In fact, since we collectively know a hell of a lot more about the presidential race than we do about the Coroner’s, we would discuss that in any case, so for once I’m NOT bitching.

Bay Buchanan had the right to put the real profanity of the Gay Pride Parade in her ads. If the public is paying for it, they should have SEEN it. But she decided that wouldn’t be nice and the ads hurt Buchanan because the scenes she showed were NOT from the real Gay Pride Parade.

Another example where half measures are fatal. Show it or don’t show it.

I could expose the whole State of South Carolina to the Mantra this way.

Kelso asked me if he could put me on the Board of the Third Position Party and, as usual with Kelso, I said OK.

They have a candidate in a West Virginia primary who has already said he takes White Peoples’ issues, so he may put on the Mantra, especially for a donation.

There are tens of thousands of offices one can nominally run for all over America at hundreds of time.

It is possible, though the interference will be fanatical, that we could get the Mantra all over with that one device.

And hell, one of us might even get elected Coroner.

Share it now. Like it while you're at it.
  1. #1 by backbaygrouch on 10/16/2011 - 6:11 am

    Mass Gen Laws: Chapter 53, Section 6

    Section 6. Nominations of candidates for any offices to be filled at a state election may be made by nomination papers, stating the facts required by section eight and signed in the aggregate by not less than the following number of voters: for governor and lieutenant governor, attorney general, United States senator, and presidential electors, ten thousand; for state secretary, state treasurer, and state auditor, five thousand; for representative in congress, two thousand; for state senator, three hundred; for state representative, one hundred and fifty; for councillor, district attorney, clerk of courts, register of probate, register of deeds, county commissioner, sheriff, and county treasurer, one thousand, except for clerk of courts, register of probate, register of deeds, county commissioner, sheriff, and county treasurer, in Barnstable, Berkshire, Franklin, and Hampshire counties, five hundred, and for any such offices in Dukes and Nantucket counties, twenty-five. In the case of the offices of governor and lieutenant governor, only nomination papers containing the names and addresses of candidates for both offices shall be valid. Nominations of candidates for offices to be filled at a city or town election, except where city charters or general or special laws provide otherwise and nominations of candidates for the office of regional district school committee members elected district-wide, may be made by like nomination papers, signed in the aggregate by not less than such number of voters as will equal one percent of the entire vote cast for governor at the preceding biennial state election in the electoral district or division for which the officers are to be elected, but in no event by less than twenty voters in the case of an office to be filled at a town election or election to a regional district school committee elected district-wide; provided, however, that no more than fifty signatures of voters shall be required on nomination papers for such town office or regional district school committee elected district-wide. At a first election to be held in a newly established ward, the number of signatures of voters upon a nomination paper of a candidate who is to be voted for only in such ward shall be at least fifty….

    +++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++

    As can be seen no money is needed to get on the ballot in Massachusetts. As I recall, as a candidate you are entitled a free copy of the List of Voters. It has been a while. You need to gather more than the stated number of signatures because almost always you will lose some when the clerk checks them. The signature does not have to be exact to be recognized by the clerk, that is, a missing middle initial or the presence of one does not disqualify a signature. Ditto, Bob for Robert, etc. Only an interested party can object to a signature, that is, the clerk can not. {Rules put in place after the City Clerk of Somerville attempted to get George Wallace thrown off the ballot by entering his own objections to the validity of signatures.] Back then they had to be exact and all candidates made alterations to signatures. No one objected because if the law was enforced almost no one would qualify for a place on the ballot. I altered thousands of signatures which was at the time illegal. The Wallace incident caused a reform to an impossible, insane system.

  2. #2 by H.Avenger on 10/16/2011 - 10:16 am

    Bob, this “getting on the ballot for the mantra” is one of the more interesting ideas you have had in quite some time. And that is saying something. In my podcast, this is called “full spectrum practical politics”. Ole Bob is now bringing out his specialty for the blog to see. Using those damn Rules and regulations to our advantage. Nothing has more arcane rules than voting politics.

    I was talking with Truck Roy. He is involved in a famous Political Group in Arkansas. So obviously, he is looking into precisely what has to be done to get someone on the ballot in Arkansas for “dog catcher”. Also, we are looking at ballot access rules in various different states. I already know (from listening to you) that you CAN get on the ballot in any state. However, every state has it’s own rules. Some states are would be ridiculous and expensive and others would be very straight forward. We are trying to identify the states that are simple. You know: “Go to city hall, pay 50 bucks, and put your name on the ballot for dog catcher.”

  3. #3 by Dick_Whitman on 10/16/2011 - 10:25 am

    This post by Bob is depressing in that it makes me face my own cowardice. In 2003 I gladly went to Iraq and accepted the possibility of my own death as I fought for globalist, corporate, and Israeli interests (of course at the time I thought I was fighting “the terrorists” and “spreading freedom” in the middle east).

    But today, while I understand the nature of a real threat to our way of life, I sit in fear of running for public office? I understand that running for office and publicly stating the mantra will pretty much kill my employment opportunities, damage my social life, and open me up to harassment of all kinds, But just 7 years ago I was willing to die for reasons truly beyond my understanding.

    I have the proper credentials to run (war veteran, masters degree, I speak well, true working class background), but my fear is holding me back.

    It’s strange that I feared death less than I do the consequences of running as a mantra candidate? I suppose this means that humans are social animals and place a lot of value on how they are perceived by other humans. In a twisted way dying with broad acceptance is more desirable than living with little acceptance.

    Isn’t that pathetic?

  4. #4 by Simmons on 10/16/2011 - 11:05 am

    Join the club Dick, I’ve kept a seat warm for you.

    My bit of advice to any candidate, don’t sound like a Gantry fire and brimstone dipstick. White men have centuries of that nonsense under their belt.

    Let them think for themselves, but you ask the question.

    “Do you want your race genocided?”

  5. #5 by Dave on 10/16/2011 - 12:58 pm

    Dick,

    These fears you recite about harassment, black listing, etcetera, are greatly exaggerated.

    There is a time honored rule in sales work: “You can say anything to anybody as long as you say it with a smile”.

    I am continually shocked by what people say publically. For example, I listened to the regional head of the Secret Service who was giving a presentation at my local professional group denounce Congress and call them traitors. I couldn’t believe it. But it happened.

    On another occasion I was attending a conference attended by over three thousand people on the finance of medicine and the main presenter for the day, whose business was organizing medical practices, tell the three thousand people attending the conference that HE KNEW from direct experience that American doctors are the greediest bastards on the planet, totally lack a sense of ethics of any kind, and are basically criminals.

    He also said, “I am morally sick of MY JOB! I am sick and tired of teaching these greedy bastards methods of how to steal yet more money from their patients”. This was from a guy who ran thriving business in organizing medical practices. He then went on to explain to the conference how they can go about stealing more money for doctors. Everybody in the audience seemed to get his rant completely. Everybody knows doctors are simply in it for big money and motivated by greed and don’t give a damn about their patients in the same way everybody knows white people are oppressed and are facing extinction by nonwhites. It is no secret.

    My personal experience in life has convinced me you can say anything you want and get away with it.

    Just follow the rule: “If you can’t say it to their face, don’t say it behind their back.” That is the most important rule in speech that there is.

    Also, Robert Whitaker has never suffered any penalty for being pro-white. He got away with being blatantly pro-white and pro-Confederate through his entire career.

    The real issue in running for office isn’t the concerns you recited. It is a hell of a lot of work. That is the issue. Hard work.

  6. #6 by Genseric on 10/16/2011 - 1:22 pm

    I could expose the whole State of South Carolina to the Mantra this way.

    Well, Bob you just let me know what it will take to get on the ballot and we will find a way to make it happen. Certain factors severely limit my own personal participation in this particular type of endeavor.

    Do you get the same air time when running for coroner as you do when say running for governor or president?

    Bang for our buck I always say.

  7. #7 by Dick_Whitman on 10/16/2011 - 3:16 pm

    Dave,

    I appreciate your attempt to alleviate my fears. But I think the evidence exists proving that pro-White activists do indeed face extreme harassment.

    With that said if/when I do “come out of the closet” it will be with the acceptance that harassment comes with the territory. Like the early Christians I must learn to love my oppression because I receive it for fighting against White genocide (in the case of Christians it was for God).

    • #8 by Gavin on 10/17/2011 - 12:01 am

      From my experience talking with people I meet, there is not that much resistance to my pro-white stance. In fact many people share my concerns but have trouble articulating them.

      Even those who have been opposed to pro-whites will in some cases understand and accept what I am saying when I speak.

      You just have to learn how to get your point across in a way that they can accept. That’s what we are developing here.

  8. #9 by BGLass on 10/16/2011 - 3:46 pm

    DW, glad you made it back!

    • #10 by Dick_Whitman on 10/16/2011 - 4:21 pm

      Thank you. It was a good learning experience.

  9. #11 by c-bear on 10/16/2011 - 8:23 pm

    @ Dick:
    I have been in a few positions where I had to be modest about my beliefs (Employment comes to mind.) When you are representing a company to the public, you have to represent their beliefs or you don’t have a job for long. There will always be situations where modesty is appropriate. I lucked out and landed a job where I don’t have to deal with the public,so I can be more open. It has been such a relief.
    I’m still representing people though. I represent YOU (the Bugster reading this) and everyone else on our side. Really it’s a pleasant responsibility.
    As “one of THOSE RACIST people” everything I do is scrutinized. If I walk into a restroom, and some pig has pissed on the seat I wipe it up. I do this because if someone walks into the restroom behind me and sees piss on the seat, they will tell their friends that “those racists” piss all over the bathroom. But if I’m a gentleman, and treat others with respect they might say “I know a racist, and he’s a nice person.”
    Really, I prefer to be open with people. I’ve found that most are accepting of me. The company I work for employs about 1/4 of the town, and I much to my surprise, I can probably count on one hand the ones that cannot see past my beliefs.
    As much as the anti-white PC police scream and holler, they really are the minority. They don’t speak for everyone as they like to claim. Most White folks really are just White and normal.

    @ Bob:
    I’m with Horus. Getting on the ballot to force the mantra really is a great idea. When I mentioned the national ticket, I was thinking BIG. I get impatient with this stuff at times.
    If running a candidate can get us advertizement, that includes billboards and skywriting too? Home mailers? Door hangers? Pickets?

  10. #12 by Harumphty Dumpty on 10/24/2011 - 9:38 pm

    Re: Feedback from the 17th Seminar (SF thread)

    Me to Byron Calvert:
    “So have you contacted Bob Whitaker yet so you two can sit down and brainstorm?”

    Calvert:
    “No. And I haven’t heard from him, either. But do him a favor, if you hear that he is really going to waste money buying ads to promote the mantra, have him get in touch with me first.

    Mr. Whitaker, if you see this, I’ve been urging Calvert that you two guys sit down and talk. He’s apparently had a lot of success getting media to pay his way in his white power record business. From his own conversation with Calvert, I’m guessing Genseric might probably concur with this post and with my hope that you and Calvert might brainstorm together. He apparently knows how to get media attention on a very sizable scale

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