Love your race
[LA TIMES throws in all the buzzwords]
by H. Millard (c) 2005
H. Millard index

Here's the first paragraph in a recent Los Angeles Times article entitled "Neo-Nazis Aim to Upgrade PR" written by Times Staff Writer Stephanie Simon: "White supremacist groups around the country are moving aggressively to recruit new members by promoting their violent, racist ideologies on billboards, in radio commercials and in leaflets tossed on suburban driveways."

That wording is goofy. Who would try to recruit new members by promoting "violent, racist ideologies on billboards, in radio commercials and in leaflets tossed on suburban driveways"? Probably wouldn't get too many new members that way. Maybe what Ms. Simon meant was that some pro-white groups are starting to understand that their views aren't something to be hidden away in dark attics and that they have the right to advertise their ideas, philosophies, religious views and worldviews on billboards, in radio commercials and in leaflets tossed on suburban driveways and that their views should be presented in the marketplace of ideas as with all other ideas so that everyone can make informed decisions about which ideas make sense. Yes, that's probably it. That's probably what Ms. Simon meant. She wants people to be free to express their ideas so that others can decide for themselves about these ideas.

Well, on the other hand, maybe that's not what Ms. Simon meant. Anyway, I read on to see if I could learn more. I suddenly became alarmed. One fiendishly sneaky group--the National Alliance--which appears, from their Web site, to be as close to the terms Neo-Nazi and White supremacist as the term Republican is to Communist has apparently done the unthinkable thing of "plastering nearly every commuter train car" in St. Louis with a placard that declares...oh no...declares...cover the eyes of your young children...declares...I can't stand to look....declares....are you it comes: "The Future belongs to us!" Huh? Is that what Ms. Simon means by a violent racist message? That can't be right. And what about that "plastering"? It turns out that what really happened was that the group bought ads on the trains just like any other advertisers and the train company put up the placards.

Geez. Maybe it's just me, or maybe I've seen too many movies, but from my reading of the article I had conjured up a mental Hollywood style caricature of maniacal goose stepping brown shirted tattooed guys storming the trains at gunpoint and whipping out large wallpaper brushes and buckets full of wallpaper paste and then running up and down the aisles plastering the whole train inside and out and all the people riding it, with placards saying "Kill all the Jews and Blacks." Those vile plastering Neo-Nazi, white supremacist, haters! Never mind that the conjured up picture was wrong. Hey, don't fret about details. This is about creating a negative image. Neo-Nazi, white supremacist, White Nationalist, White anti-genocidist, conservative, free speech advocates, any white person with some iota of genetic or racial consciousness, what's the diff? We can't let them communicate with others. Why, free speech is un-American.

When you strip the Times article of its nonsense and the usual smear words and innuendoes, you realize that there's not much meat in the piece. The group in St. Louis just bought advertising space and put up a short hook type message designed to make readers curious enough to call the telephone number listed. Big deal. The Republicans and Democrats, carpet stores, hospitals, real estate agents and all sorts of businesses and various groups do this sort of thing all the time. It's called advertising.

Well maybe I missed something. The article goes on to describe more evil that these fiends did: They distributed flyers on driveways! Oh No! What evil and despicable people. Lock all the doors.

Hey, wait a minute, don't various companies, including the Los Angeles Times, also do this? But, I'm just being silly. Surely it wasn't the act of throwing the flyers on driveways that was the problem, but the message. The message must have really been vile. Probably said stuff like "Kill all non-whites." Those flyer distributing placard plastering Neo-Nazi, white supremacist, haters!

Actually, the flyers just said: "Love your race." Oh, how horrible. Such hate. Three words: "Love," "your" "race." Of course, you can see the hate dripping from those three words? No? Well, then you must be one of those haters. You fiend. I bet you're out there planning on burning down black churches if any have been rebuilt after they were all burned down a few years ago by Neo-Nazi, white supremacist, haters. You do remember that story, right? You might even have read about it in the Times.

Here's another gem from the Times article: "Civil-rights advocates [not named by the Times] call this new emphasis on legitimacy insidious, [Insidious, I say!] because it may lure people [lure people!] into neo-Nazi circles before they fully understand what they're being sold." Awww crap. This sure sounds like a regurgitation of the old low I.Q.rant about watching out for hippies who might try to slip marijuana into your pockets when you're not looking. Why, if you're not careful you'll be a pothead living a life of dissolution in the gutters of America.

I also learned from the article that these Neo-Nazi, white supremacist, placard plastering haters are sneakily starting to wear conservative suits and take part in various civic affairs in their communities, just as if they're, gulp, citizens. Those fiends! Don't they know they're not supposed to wear conservative suits and that they're supposed to sneak around in the dark and not take part in the public life of this nation that their taxes help support? They're probably also trying to fool people by not breaking laws. Outrageous! Don't be fooled by these law abiding people wearing conservative suits who spread messages that aren't hateful--they're trying to lure you in.

Ms. Simon is apparently not fooled. She seems to have gotten much of her information from "watchdog groups" and "hate-group monitors," and she writes:" "But perhaps an even greater fear is that the new public relations strategy [of pro-white groups] will let neo-Nazis recast themselves as just another voice on the political spectrum--even when that voice may be advocating genocide."

Ms. Simon doesn't bother to tell readers where she got that stuff about "advocating genocide." Ho hum. I checked some of the most likely Websites and I found articles about stopping genocide, not advocating it. Oh, those darn details again. Furthermore, many of these groups are just another voice on the political spectrum. Just as with all other groups they have a right to believe as they want and to convey those beliefs to others. And, they don't have to slink around in dark alleys. They deserve the same protections of our laws that are afforded to all other non-violent groups.

Remember not to let your guard down, dear friends. Be careful, there are insidious people out there wearing conservative suits. They may come up to you and tell you things such as the fact that crime statistics show that whites are more likely to be the victims of violent crime by blacks than blacks are likely to be the victims of violent crime by whites, and other hateful things.

If any of these law abiding conservative suit wearing people try to lure you with facts or ideas that seem to make sense, you just tell them that you don't want to hear facts or ideas that haven't been given the seal of approval by those who don't like aware white people. If they still don't get it, just tell them that you find facts and new ideas to be as hateful as the belief that the earth is round.

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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
available at by clicking on this link

or by calling 1-877-823-9235.

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The Outsider

THE OUTSIDER - (ISBN: 0-595-19424-9)
H. Millard’s underground classic story of alienation is
available at by clicking on the this link
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