Nobody Cares if You’re Correct: Discussing the Jewish Problem

July 20, 2014 in Commentary

An astute reader wrote me recently to ask why I don’t write about “the JQ” as much as I used to. He proposed that perhaps I have changed my position on it, or have settled on a less incendiary “angle”. Not really. I still believe that the organized Jewish community is the tail wagging the dog of Western decadence, the most mobilized and decisive factor in our degeneration.

I still believe the problem should be addressed and discussed, though I’ve come to the conclusion that a mere awareness of that problem, or any other problem is futile without the tribal cohesion and traditional virtues necessary to pose a unified and effective resistance. Being “correct” isn’t good enough, and–ultimately–nobody cares if you’re correct. The TradYouth project aims to mentor and support a generation of men and women who not only vividly perceive our problems, but have the crusading zeal and martyr’s spirit necessary to solve our problems.

Stop Using Euphemisms

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More Goods from the White Van Scam: Patriot Games

July 18, 2014 in Commentary

Screenshot 2014-07-16 at 12.52.48 - EditedGregory Hood’s “Patriot Games” at Radix caught my eye because I thought it was going to propose a solution to moving people from liberal pre-nationalist sentiment through nationalism, and into a longer lasting post-nationalist condition.  I was a bit let down because Hood’s article didn’t offer any solutions.  He did, however, offer a good view at one of the problems we’re dealing with.

Hood starts by saying that most nations are, “… less a creation of peoples than a creation of armies”.  I won’t extend my opinion to anything outside of the United States of America, so I’ll try not to speak for others in this case, but with an overwhelming culture of cosmopolitanism and multiculturalism the USA isn’t even coming close to creating a cohesive population with cross-class affinity.  Commentary on class status and relations aside, I’ll also agree with him that the USA is more about the creation of an army.

The state is supposed to be more concerned with keeping an army (standing or otherwise) than with creating a people.  The state is not free from the responsibility of helping protect its citizen’s identity, but the heavy lifting of creating and keeping continuity and distinctness of identity falls more heavily on civic and religious organizations.  The state must have an army to back up its foreign and domestic policy decisions, and its involvement in domestic social and religious affairs should be to aid the positive growth and development of communities.  So, yes-  “us” and “them” are determined by armed conflict, and violence does play some part in creating or maintaining a people’s identity.  Should that violence occur in armed combat between two states or through combat sport is only a matter of degree. Read the rest of this entry →

A Walk in the Park

July 16, 2014 in Commentary

"Autumn", Frederic Edwin Church, 1875

“Autumn”, Frederic Edwin Church, 1875

It was a tranquil Sunday afternoon, the thunder and rain had newly cleared from the morning while leaving a hint that they may return. As the elements remained undecided, a compatriot and I risked the journey outside. The neighborhood in which we found ourselves belonged to Middle America, and as such the lawns were tidy, the houses maintained and the people reserved. Here was a section of the country seemingly undefiled by Modernity.

Passing the flagpoles, the children’s swing sets and the project cars, we casually made our way to the park. The park itself seemed frozen in time, and its character could only be described as quaint in comparison to the artificial impression made by its equivalents in more affluent neighborhoods. The play structure was still made of metal, instead of the modern plastic. There were open fields to give an opportunity for creativity and freedom in play, as opposed to crowded structuring or constrained space. The benches were of modest wood, not of the petroleum version we see more commonly today. Read the rest of this entry →

Against Crackpot Tradition

July 15, 2014 in Commentary

district-9-armA few weeks ago, among the stampede of Orthodox Christians rushing over here to call us heretics for simply asserting the right of my people to exist, one of them called me a heretic for a plausible reason: I’m a Radical Traditionalist. According to him, Radical Traditionalism is a gnostic religion in and of itself, and men like myself are only adopting the religious traditions we’re adopting as substitutes and proxies for a Perennialist meta-religion.

Many self-described Radical Traditionalists I’ve read and spoken with are Perennialists, and many of them do indeed adopt a religious institution as a secondary avatar of sorts. Radical Traditionalism is, in my estimation, not synonymous with Perennialism. It’s a metaphysical discipline, a manner of approaching philosophical and theological problems, a toolkit for analyzing and repairing belief systems which is not a belief system in itself. It’s a bias in favor of the initiatic over the vulgar, the self-transcendent over the selfish, the perennial over the progressive, the hierarchy over the mob, and the organic whole over the system’s parts.

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Regicide Never Went Out of Style

July 14, 2014 in Commentary


“The cause of democracy’s stupidities is confidence in the anonymous citizen; and the cause of its crimes is the anonymous citizen’s confidence in himself.” -Don Colacho

Princeton University recently released a study that confirms what we’ve known for a long time: America is an oligarchy.  Their study also confirmed the other thing that we’ve also known for a long time:  Our leaders’ voting record and political choices on governance don’t reflect the views of the public.

The Princeton study showed that our leaders’ voting record supports laws that favor the top 1% and big business interests.  We all know that it’s not in our interest to have policies crafted by and for big business interests, but we shouldn’t be mad about our government’s actions not representing our own choices.

The public’s view isn’t supposed to be represented in politics, and I’m damned glad that the common man’s view isn’t represented.  The problem is not that the public’s views are not represented in politics, it’s that the handful of views that are being represented in politics are against our own interests.

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