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That Revolution and This Revolution

Posted by Bob on December 4th, 2010 under General

Whenever you read the news or history, always remember the question, “Why was this information produced?”

One major factor in what is used to explain big happenings is that people demand big causes. So when Kennedy became the first president in sixty years to be assassinated, it was not just the pro-Cuban bias in the press that caused all that denial.

What happened was simply that a pro-Communist basket case had been allowed back into the US and he shot the president. That is a hell of a way to take all the wind out of a potentially Great Event.

Defeatists in our ranks do not want the Mantra to work for a reason of which they are not aware: It’s not exciting. They want the degeneration of the whole world to be the result of something really huge and mysterious.

This rule applies to much of history. By 1776 twelve of  thirteen colonies had thrown out their Royal Governors. Johnathan Trumbull of Connecticut survived only by switching sides. For all the nonsense about the dominance of Tories in some colonies, you don’t have to be a statistician to know that 13 out of 13 is seldom coincidental.

The end result was made inevitable when all those farmers showed up to bushwhack the British soldiers as they went back to Boston.

During the entire war, the British held the cities, which you can do with an army, but the only other land they commanded was the ground they stood on. And they could not afford to occupy the cities forever.

When the Brits took Charleston in 1780, historians say the Revolution appeared lost. But the countryside rose against them, bushwhacking them.

There were lots of Tories in South Carolina. Those who say that America is a Land of Immigrants don’t like to note that the only person at the Battle of King’s Mountain who had not been born in America was the defeated commander Ferguson.

But historians want to talk about the French Alliance, about General Washington and all the rest. Who would want to read the reality, that the people who kicked out the Royal Governors just had to keep the British bleeding money until they decided to go home?

Compared to The International Genius Conspiracy, the Mantra has little excitement and is just a lot of work. Those who are in this fight for fun and emotional outlet will never be sold on it.

  1. #1 by Genseric on 12/04/2010 - 11:22 am

    I am an American. I am here. I am not in my mother’s basement. I am not content to suck my thumb in the corner while the “Progressives” decide the rest of my children’s lives for them.” I am dedicated to MY RACE. I am ready. And I am listening.

    Do NOT call this a Revolution. That is for Historians to decide.

    14 Words, Mantra.

    I88 out.

  2. #2 by Dave on 12/04/2010 - 2:33 pm

    Americans in the eighteen century and earlier had power because they absolutely insisted upon having it.

    It is little noted in the history taught school children the extent that British governors in America where subject to the will of those they pretended to govern. Politically Correct versions of history never like to remind the audience of the power of white people as individuals and their long unwillingness to bend to those wearing the epaulets of government. Only the melodrama is mentioned. Rarely the underlying racial facts.

    Anyone capable of Mantra thinking is not going to succumb to bullies.

    And that is what a revolution is, a refusal to succumb.

  3. #3 by Dick_Whitman on 12/04/2010 - 2:50 pm

    I many times fall guilty to over-thinking the “International Genius Conspiracy,”

    The fact is, even if such a thing exists, there is really nothing we can do except:

    1) Stay on a consistent message

    2) Create aesthetics that inspires our folk.

    All the whining in the world about Bilderberg or the CFR isn’t going to matter. Most of us don’t operate at that level, so we really can’t influence it.

    I tend to see the alternative research stuff (conspiracy stuff) more as a hobby. I read it for the same reason that scientists read science fiction. It helps me think outside the box.

    If conspiracy studies is a hobby, then a consistent message is a duty. It’s necessary with or without the international genius conspiracy.

  4. #4 by Scrivener on 12/04/2010 - 6:46 pm

    The big problem I see with the International Genius Conspiracy is that a lot of people in our movement have put a lot of effort into proving it… They become like professors: they spend so much effort proving it that they will not entertain contrary theories.

    When I find myself in a discussion with one of those types, I try to bring it back to the mantra, at least for the sake of the audience if not for the conspiracy theorist.

    I point out that what makes the theoretical conspiracy bad is that it is killing the White race off. THAT is the problem, and THAT is what we are fighting.

    Maybe it is a conspiracy accomplishing it, but maybe something else that fits the same fact pattern–like a bunch of like-minded people just doing what they do, and what they do happens to be detrimental to Whites. Peas in a Pod don’t have to conspire.

    Sure there might be a conspiracy, but I want people to be intellectually prepared for the possibility that there isn’t. The way to do this is to focus on the fact that Whites populations are under assault in every White country, and we want it to stop. If you get too wrapped up in conspiracies, and it turns out that your theory is wrong, there is the chance that you can get derailed from the real purpose, which is to stop a particular effect–the destruction of the White race.

  5. #5 by shari on 12/04/2010 - 7:29 pm

    C.S. Lewis wrote that concerning the devil there could be two opposing attitudes. One, would be to disbelieve and discount his existence altogether. And the other would be to believe in his existence, but take an unhealthy interest.. I think the same could be said of International Genius Conspiracy. It’s why I don’t even try to read most of that stuff.

    Horus, in my opinion is doing a good job of putting out occultic things without making it central at all.

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