This essay: The Tragedy Of Youth, by Frances Parker Yockey was published in August of 1939, when America was still in the throes of a depression. President Roosevelt, for all of his economic schemes -aimed at destroying the old Republic- failed to return America to its previous productive capacity. He needed a war, and he plotted to get America into one.Read more
The proclamation An Mein Volk (“To my People”) was issued by King Frederick William III of Prussia on 17 March, 1813 in Breslau. Addressed to his subjects, Preußen und Deutsche (“Prussians and Germans” — the former term embracing several ethnic groups in Prussia), it appealed for their support in the struggle against Napoleon. Hostilities had been declared the day before.Read more
John Chrysostom was the son of a high-ranking military officer and was raised as a Christian by his widowed mother. He studied law under a distinguished pagan rhetorician, Libanius, but gave up his profession to study theology, ultimately becoming an ascetic hermit-monk.Read more
This Thanksgiving dinner remember that the reason you have gathered here with your family is to preserve a wholesome tradition of being with loved ones and giving thanks, not so that you can argue with those you love and divide the table by political opinions.
Happy Thanksgiving.Read more
“If a unit is not fighting for itself, it is fighting against itself.”
– Francis Parker YockeyRead more
“As tensions mounted in 1939, Degrelle sought to counter the drift into another cataclysmic conflict. In September Britain and France declared war on Germany. Events were to quickly prove that the leaders in London and Paris had badly miscalculated. Within a year the swastika flag flew from the North Pole to the shores of Greece and the border with Spain. As war continued between Britain and Germany, the Soviet leaders prepared to seize the opportunity and strike westwards. But Hitler beat them to it. On June 22, 1941, German and allied forces struck against the Soviet Union. It was soon clear to everyone that the titanic struggle could end only in victory for either Hitler or Stalin.”Read more
In the 1950s, a Johns Hopkins professor named Curt Richter conducted an experiment on the power of hope: He would place rats into small pools and force them to tread water.
This experiment demonstrated the willingness for a creature to survive based on the fact that it could maintain hope.
What we can infer from this experiment beyond what was explicitly stated in the findings is how hope can be used as a tool by those in power who are capable of inspiring hope among their constituents without ever actually allowing for salvation.
Just keep swimming.Read more
Here read a call to action in a galvanizing speech given by a respected member of a Mannerbund at an event he attended this year.Read more
When considering vaccination mandates, efficacy of the vaccine, and risk vs benefit analysis; one would assume that the safety of our young ones should be the paramount factor considered in our deliberations.
Is that how this element of mass-vaccination is being treated?
I’m not convinced that it is.
In good faith, we stood idle while we waited for the institutions we created to stand by us. We were mistaken.Read more