Recent Posts

Mapping the Rising Tide

The-Rising-Tide-of-Color-e1412205738312

Something I have written about time and time again is the issue of White demographic decline in the United States. There are a myriad of reasons for this, but before anyone can even get to why, they need to take stock of what is actually happening and assess the damage. And to get there in the first place, they have to care about it. Without racial consciousness, the entire project of White nationalism is lost.

Read More »

The ‘BLM’ Paradox – Black Accountability Matters

Given recent distressing killings between Blacks and police -in the past week – it is worth poring into the broad statistics that underlie homicides in this country, by race. The subject here has become far more emotional of late due to three reasons:

  • (A) a lack of recent official national data covering homicides by race and by the police,
  • (B) activists have somewhat diverted our attention away from the broader statistics and instead focused us on a few edited videos of murders under the premise that this is what all Whites are about, and
  • (C) we have an election season where both sides of the aisle want a voice on this topic as it comports with their “broader” socioeconomic policies.

Read More »

America’s Ship of Theseus Paradox and the Third Demographic Transition

Yorktown_dive_bombing

Suppose you replaced each and every plank of a wooden ship as they grew worn or became damaged, with the ultimate result being a ship refitted with entirely new timber and the original materials nowhere to be found. Is it the same ship, or more specifically, is the totally refitted ship the same ship as the original? The Greco-Roman philosopher Plutarch notably posed the Ship of Theseus paradox in the first century and it has been an integral question to understanding identity, continuity, and change-over-time ever since.

Read More »

Mission Matters

Any worthwhile political movement or campaign needs a compelling mission or animating purpose of some kind, and it has to go beyond getting elected. The mission does not have to explain the minutiae of ideology or policy implementation, rather it must encapsulate them. No matter how vague or platitude-laden this mission statement is, it has to resonate with people and it has to be a future-state. “I like how things were yesterday” has rarely been good enough in the battle of ideas.

Read More »

An Occupied Country

occupied-country

When people refer to occupation governments or occupied countries, the first thought is often of military occupation—the garrisoning of foreign troops in one’s cities and civil administration by their military executives. The other vision is the trope of a cabal of Haredim sitting in a darkly-lit boardroom with a map of the world on the wall, a dated reading of the Jewish Question (JQ) based on the Protocols of the Elders of Zion, which was understandably popularized after the ((((Bolshevik)))) conquest of Russia.

Read More »

The Pro-Colonial Trilogy: 55 Days at Peking, Zulu, & The Sand Pebbles

Zulu55 Days at Peking (1963), Zulu (1964), and The Sand Pebbles (1966) aren’t part of an actual trilogy, and aside from Zulu, the films aren’t necessarily about colonialist projects in the strictest sense. Additionally, the movies are produced, written, and directed by entirely different people. However, they are remarkably similar in some ways, and they all have a pro-white rule vibe.

The 1960s were a radical, change-filled decade. Part of the reason for this change was that the last of Europe’s Empires started to break up during that decade. France was driven from Algeria in 1962, and Portugal dealt with a fierce insurgency in its colonial Empire.

Read More »

Race in The Last of the Mohicans & its Major Motion Picture Adaptions

James Fenimore Cooper’s classic novel The Last of the Mohicans has been adapted to film or television many times, most notably by director Michael Mann in 1992. Mr. Mann’s version of the story was based more on the 1936 film (written by Philip Dunne and directed by George Seitz) than on the original novel. The reason for this is murky, and the development of Dunne’s screenplay even murkier. However, plotting how the story has evolved from landmark American literature to major motion picture is extremely instructive and enlightening with regard to popular attitudes towards the white race. And it isn’t good.

Read More »

The Chilcot Report: There is Truly Nothing to See Here

A3bPUJk

On July 6, 2016, Sir John Chilcot issued “The Report of the Iraq Inquiry” (TRII) on behalf of a private, independent inquiry that Prime Minister Gordon Brown had appointed Chilcot to head in 2009. He had previously participated in the oft-criticized Butler Report from 2004, which attempted to explain the findings of the Iraq Survey Group, a multinational effort sent to find Weapons of Mass Destruction (WMD) in Iraq following the 2003 invasion.

Read More »

NeoCohenservatism

neoconservativesmccainandgrahamwithnetanjahu

In this next installment of my Culture of Critique series, we will be examining the intellectual and political movement of neoconservatism.

“I’m responding to an obsession—a more or less official national obsession with a tiny, faraway socialist ethnocracy, which, I agree, ought to be a very minor concern of American policy-makers, but isn’t. The orthodox view that Israel is a “reliable ally” is so brittle that a single maverick can ignite a frenzy. The reason, I repeat, is not that critics of Israel are so numerous, but that even one, as far as Israel’s claque is concerned, is one too many. There is the terrible danger that the public may be more interested in what he has to say than in the party line the rest of the chorus is emitting.”
—Joseph Sobran, National Review

Read More »

Anyone for Christian Ethics?


Written by geebee36-6.

It is axiomatic that the rise of what is known as the ‘Alt-Right’ coincides with the increasing numbers of people in what are the traditional White Lands, who are immensely unhappy about what has become of them. It is also the result of a Great Awakening among the indigenous populations of those lands. While any summary of the nature of this unhappiness risks stating the obvious, there are angles to the overall situation which I believe require a greater awareness. The perceived problems, their origins, and the way forward in terms of addressing them, are worthy subjects for examination, if for no other reason than to provide an Aide Memoire. I shall therefore deal with these matters, in the hope that I might shed some light on them.

Read More »

Rice Farming and Gene-culture Co-evolution

Rice paddies, China, circa 1917-1923 (source). To grow rice, you must cooperate with neighbors for irrigation and labor. Today, even with the shift to a post-agricultural society, Chinese from rice-farming areas display less individualism and more interdependence than Chinese from wheat-farming areas. Is this evidence of gene-culture co-evolution?

Read More »

Ethnonationalism for Normies (Or, “On the Sense of Coming Home”)

HobbitHouse

I want to run my household one way. My friends Travis and Kyle each want to run their household a different way. For example, I may prefer to wash my dishes immediately after I’ve finished eating, and resent ever seeing a dish left in the sink; Travis might prefer to leave one set of dishes in the sink, and wash them again immediately before each use; and Kyle might like to let the dishes pile up for a week, and then wash them all at once on the weekend when he’s done with work.

Read More »