Knowing is Not Enough

Many men have come to realize the culprits behind the decline of our society. Many more men have come to accurately identify many of the issues we face as a people. How many times have you had a private conversation with another White man and realized he sees the world much like you do? I am sure that this is something we have all experienced. There are a lot of men who just know.

Let us rewind to the 1960’s; the “golden era” of radical shifts in our society. Many White men knew what was happening around them: the opening of American borders to the third world, promotion of radical feminism, integration of the schools, and much more. They could not escape the realities of a nation being turned on its head and the destruction of their way of life. Their noses were rubbed in it, yet these policies were instituted with relative ease. Why?

In modern day, much like the 1960’s, knowing provides little comfort to the man witnessing his people’s future be ripped away by parasitical elites and traitors. Knowing does not stem the tide of non-white immigration flipping our demographics on its head. Knowing of the black crime wave sweeping across our country does not make our children safe to walk down the streets, or even to sleep in their own beds. Knowing does not prevent our historical figures from being pulled down and slandered in the name of “restorative justice”. Knowing does not ensure our racial survival and thriving.

So, what gives? What is missing from the man who just knows? The man who just knows is lacking two of the most crucial pieces of the puzzle needed to earn our racial salvation: the acceptance of personal responsibility for what is being done to our world, and dedication to action in service of his people. This is the great leap.

This great leap can be scary at first, as the dissident wades out into an entirely new level of risk. What if I lose my job? What will my friends think if they find out? How will I make the payment on my brand-new car if my income is affected? Men, I am not going to tell you that these things are not valid concerns. However, I will tell you that income is transitory. Your new car is transitory. Your job is transitory. Our lives are transitory, and they are not our own!

The concerns that a new dissident feels when taking the great leap can be eliminated when he considers the potential glory associated with acting in service of his people. We can claim immortality by our deeds while a sea of men destined to be forgotten fail to act. We can rise above the men gripped by fear, who enter and depart this life with merely a whimper. At the end of our lives, we can stare into the abyss and smile knowing we did not waste this life but gave of ourselves until the very end. For this, our descendants will remember and honor us. In the words of William Pierce, those who come after us will be able to say:

“Back during the great struggle, ages ago, when the race nearly perished, there were a few men and women who were on the right side; a few who did what had to be done; a few who made the difference; and even today, centuries later, we remember their names and their works.”

In addition to taking the great leap of accepting personal responsibility and dedicating ourselves to action in service of our people, we must take care to do this in the most effective manner possible. We must look for ways to magnify and compound our efforts to maximize results. One of the most effective ways to do this is giving of yourself in coordination with like-minded men. The only way out of this hell is standing shoulder to shoulder with your brothers, bonded by dedication and willingness to act, in solidarity against our enemies.

I will leave you with two hypothetical scenarios I thought about for some time, which galvanized me to take the great leap:

1. The world accelerates on its present course unchecked for 50 years. I am on my deathbed staring at the lights above my bed. I know death is coming and a flood of regrets flash before my eyes. A life of inaction, while knowing what I know, is the last I see before I fade out.

2. My son becomes a man. He accurately identifies the problems facing our people and that they are being done to us intentionally. He asks me “why didn’t you do anything?”

I am not willing to accept either. Are you?

3 thoughts on “Knowing is Not Enough

  • July 20, 2021 at 10:29 AM

    Thank you Almighty GOD, for leading me to this website and the manner bound song. I know you have not led me here by mistake, or for no reason. Continue to act our GOD, for the time is short. In Jesus name I pray.

  • July 20, 2021 at 8:04 PM

    At times in my journey I have felt blackpilled. Finding people that think about the plight of our children and our very people the same way I do has been elusive. It’s refreshing and whitepilling to know people with conviction are out there. Knowing really is not enough.


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