religious persecution
by H. Millard (c) 2004
H. Millard index

"Everyone has the right to freedom of thought, conscience and religion;
this right includes freedom to change his religion or belief, and freedom,
either alone or in community with others and in public or private, to
manifest his religion or belief in teaching, practice, worship and
observance." - Article 18, Universal Declaration of Human Rights

"The persecution is somethin' wicked man," said Homeless Jack, "but I'm going to stay true to what I believe. The other day, a guy threw somethin' at me. You know what I did? I had the cops arrest him for assault and battery and I demanded that they also treat it as a hate crime. You know why? The guy screamed that I was a racist."

"Huh?" I said.

"Look man, you can't attack people because of their religion and this means you can't attack them because of their religious views or because of parts of their religion. Even if you think someone is, say, a Jew, and he isn't, and you call him a kike or even if you just call him a Jew, and you throw something at him, that's a hate crime. Even if you're more circumspect and throw something at him and yell "You killed Jesus," and even if he's not a Jew, you can get popped for a hate crime.

"See, it's the same thing with what I believe. Now, I've gone around and around on the term "racist" and "racialist" and others as well, but it's a fact that I believe the races of man are very different from each other and that white folks should remain with their own and that other races aren't our concern except if they are harmful to us. This belief is an integral and important part of my religion. It is essential to my religion. So, if someone uses "racist" as a hate term against me, then they are attacking me for my religious beliefs. And, since these beliefs are an integral part of my religion, attacking me that way would be a hate attack based on my religion.

"Let me repeat this. If a hater attacks anyone because he perceives the person to be of a race, ethnicity or religion that he doesn't like, that's a hate motivated attack. Racialism--actually, it might be called geneilism or genelism, because my religious beliefs deal more with the foundation of race, genes--is an integral part of my religion. God (or nature) wants people to believe this way. God's laws are written in the natural world and he's also revealed them in words. God is the big physicist in the sky, man. His laws are natural laws. We have to obey them. Man goes astray when he doesn't understand them or substitutes man made laws for God's real laws.

"Should I just ignore what God wants because some humans want something else? If I were to do that, then that would mean that I don't think my God exists or that I don't think he'll punish me for disobeying his laws. Trust me, man, my God is very real and he will punish those who don't obey.

"Geez. Okay, I see you looking at me kinda funny. Look, I don't much like the word God because it has connotations that reek of false religions, but I can't think of a better term right now, so if I say "God" just assume that I'm also saying "nature" or "the flow" or something like that." Now, "nature" and "the flow" don't fully capture what I'm saying either, but maybe, for the time being, if I use these and some other terms interchangeably something of what is meant will be conveyed.

"Anyway, I have a right to believe what I want and I have a right to practice my religion and to pass it on to others, and if anyone launches a hate attack on me, I plan to use the law to go after them, just as I did with the guy I just mentioned. You see this swastika tattoo I just got on my arm? It's a religious symbol. I don't care who doesn't like it. It's part of my religion. If anyone attacks me because of it, that would be the same thing as attacking someone for wearing a Christian cross or a Jewish Star of David.

"White haters don't want us to use the swastika, man. You know why? It's got power. It's a link to the Almighty. It's a prayer in the form of a symbol. It opens a portal into our bodies so God waves or God forces can enter. It's also a symbol of truth, justice and light. You see how I had this one designed? It's got rounded arms and there's some clouds and fire around it. Powerful stuff, man. It's all kinda mystical, but it's true."

"Yeah, but Jack, you know that people will say your religion isn't real and that you're just saying it is because you're a racist," I said.

"Oh, the anti-white bigots and white haters can say what they want, but the law had better protect me in the same way it protects people of other religions. My religion is real and I believe it with every iota of my being. This ain't something I made up, man. There are forces and things unseen by most people, but I've seen them. Arman has opened my eyes. I've told you before, man, it's like a river or something that is runnin' right through us, but it's more than a river. There are no words to describe what I've seen. It's like a giant tapestry with trillions of threads going in all directions that are like rivers and they connect up everything, and God is the weaver of the tapestry or something like that. Look, man, it can't be explained. The river has many currents and one of them is ours alone and leads to the sea--it is our highest destiny--but we have to grab that current and surf it, man. We don't have the brain power to understand this, but I know that I'm believing the right things and I'm doing what I have to do and that this is the only real religion.

"You know, man, under the law the government can try to determine if someone really believes something, but the government can't decide what we can believe. If a guy says that a potato in his backyard is God, the government can't deny that the potato is God, but it can try to determine whether or not the guy truly believes it is God. If he truly believes the potato is God, then that's as valid a belief in the eyes of the law as a guy who believes that God is in the sky someplace or that God got nailed to a cross and that his body is now in little bread wafers and his blood is in wine used in Catholic services."

"Jack, some people are going to say that if you modify the race aspect of your religion that no one will bug you and you can then believe as you want. What will you say to them?"

" Oh, I should be like the Mormons who seem to have convenient revelations that change what they believe because the government or society--composed of fallible human beings--want it, or because human public opinion wants something different at this or that time in history? Baloney. My religion is from God, not from man. Man can't change it. It is eternal. This is a revealed religion. If some don't like it, let them take it up with God--the real God--not their phony human invented huggy kissy, wishy washy God.

"I know another believer who has another way of answering those who say that we should change the religion. He says that he wishes all people could be White people, but they can't be. Only White people are White people and only White people have White Essence, and without White Essence, one simply can't be of this faith. The race and faith are locked together. See, man, God made everything different for a reason. Non-whites trying to be part of this religion would be like dogs trying to be cats. It's not possible. White people are more than just White people on the outside, man. They're also White people on the inside. The outward whiteness is just a manifestation of what's inside.

"See, God has a plan, and we're a part of that plan. But, God's plan is like when we make plans. He has to adjust things as he goes because there are natural laws that he must also obey. We don't really know the ultimate plan but we still must play our part in the plan. And, what is our part? It is the same as the parts played by all other living things--to struggle to survive and dominate all other things in existence and to move higher. God is the great eliminator man. He tests all things and those things that don't struggle and succeed, die off. I figure that it doesn't really matter to God if a worm become the highest consciousness creature or if man does. Everything competes with everything else. We are the strugglers and on our human scale we must do what we must do to prevent our genocide. We must struggle forever.

"And, what about hate? Do we hate germs? Of course not. It's the same with all other living things in existence. We don't hate them, they just are. They're struggling just as we are, but if they win, we lose. We must not let that happen. Would we have false compassion for germs and say, 'Golly they are living things just like us and they have a right to live so it's okay for them to harm us'? Of course we wouldn't. We must struggle to be the best and to fulfill our destiny and we must not let other living things harm us or stop us."

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Ourselves Alone & Homeless Jack's Religion new - August 2004Ourselves Alone & Homeless Jack's Religion
messages of ennui and meaning in post-american america by H. Millard

In Ourselves Alone and Homeless Jack's Religion, H. Millard, the hard to pigeonhole author of The Outsider and Roaming the Wastelands, has put together some of his category bending commentaries on post-American America. The commentaries deal with politics, philosophy, free speech, genocide, religion and other topics in Millard's edgy style and lead up to Homeless Jack's Religion, in which Homeless Jack lays out revelations he found in a dumpster on skid row. Browse Before You Buy ISBN: 0-595-32646-3

Roaming the Wastelands ROAMING THE WASTELANDS
- (ISBN: 0-595-22811-9)
H. Millard’s latest sacred cow toppling book, is now
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The Outsider

THE OUTSIDER - (ISBN: 0-595-19424-9)
H. Millard’s underground classic story of alienation is
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