Tuesday, February 2, 2021

Thursday, January 7, 2021

False Flags

"Herman Goering, sweating heavily, was running toward the fire, shouting himself hoarse. He was saying the burning of the Reichstag was obviously the signal for a communist uprising, and the communists must pay for their crimes. There was no uprising, the Communists were in hiding, and they had every reason not to burn down the Reichstag."

- Robert Payne, The Life and Death of Adolf Hitler


The Reichstag Fire

If history rhymes, then the events at the U.S. Capitol building of January 6, 2020 could very well be an echo of the events of February 27, 1933 at the German Capitol. Like the Reichstag fire, the storming of the U.S. Capitol has all the earmarks of a subversive operation meant to consolidate power and crush any opposition. First let's examine the Reichstag fire.

Though some official sources still lay the blame for the Reichstag fire at the feet of a half-blind Dutch Communist, as Robert Payne notes in The Life and Death of Adolf Hitler, it's an impossibility that van der Lubbe would've had the capability, let alone the wherewithal or motive to do such a thing.  The fire started in multiple locations in the giant building. He had been befriended by some SA officers previous to the fire, and was conveniently found inside an unburned portion of the building. Herman Goering rushed immediately to the scene, and wasted no time emphatically blaming Communists for the fire. Burning down the German Capitol building is surely the type of act that would signal to anyone that they must be destroyed. But if the Communists had had the plan to burn the Reichstag in order to launch a coup, surely it would've been them first on the scene to absolve themselves, and not the Nazis?

The reality is that Hitler needed an event to galvanize his power base, and according to Payne, to show Hindenburg the true threat the Communists posed. The burning building was no doubt a shock to the aged statesman, only one year from his death bed at the time of the fire, and it would provide the Nazi party with the fodder it needed to consolidate their power and crush their enemies. In the month to come, through sheer terror, force, and will, the Nazi party grabbed power in Germany, and the Reichstag fire was the literal match that lit the fuse.

The U.S. Capitol 

Though what exactly led to the storming of the U.S. Capitol building is still unclear, there is already abundant evidence that it was not Trump supporters who instigated it. To date, gatherings of Trump supporters, or indeed any so-called "right wingers" had been completely peaceful. Any violence was perpetrated against them, and they have responded only in defense. The psychology and demeanor of these gatherings has been heated, but it has never resorted to offensive violence or lawlessness. They follow rules. When police tell them to back up, they back up. The forrceful entry of the U.S. Capitol by Trump supporters defies all previous behavioral evidence.

Second, it happened during a crucial period of senate debate, when Arizona had the floor. Why would Trump supporters want to shut down debate in Congress while their case was being made? Conveniently for Joe Biden's election bid, as Arizona was presenting its case or about to present its case, "Trump supporters" stormed into the Capitol building to shut down the proceedings. And even more conveniently, when they reconvened later that night, all but six of the senators who were going to object to the certification of Biden electors, jumped ship because of the "violence" and "horror" of the events. There could not have been a better opportunity for the Congress to shirk their duty to the constitution and the American people but the excuse that "democracy" will fall if they decertify the electors.

But what of the violence and the horror? No one bore the brunt of violence more than Ashli Babbit who was shot and killed by Capitol Police. There will be legitimate questions about whether or not the use of lethal force was justified, and what really happened, but those are all moot in the scheme of things. Ashli Babbit is yet another casualty in America's color revolution and her death marks another significant escalation of the revolution. What led to her shooting isn't as important as the fact that she was shot, and that her death will be used as fodder by both sides. For the ones in power, they can again align themselves with the police after a summer of trashing them. For the Trump supporters, it further erodes their support of the police, and paints them as the lawless ones.

And just like the Nazis conspicuously rushing to the scene of the Reichstag fire, when the senate came back into session, they wasted no time fear mongering about the throngs of violent thugs who stormed into the halls of Congress. They all used their grandstands to bludgeon any possible future dissent under the guise of protecting democracy. "This isn't who we are." "This is not what we do." The ones in power had their out, and they took it. But they conspicuously failed to mention Babbit's death when they were so quick to issue statements about the tragedy of George Floyd's death. The praised the heroic acts of the Police when there was a perceived threat to them and their power. And they failed to mention that even when some patriots had gone into the halls of congress or sat at Nancy Pelosi's desk, there was still no violence. 

And like the Reichstag fire, the events of January 6th gave our rulers a perceived moral high ground to consolidate their power. Just as Congress came back into session, social media sites launched a sweeping purge of accounts, including the accounts of President Trump. It was no secret they had wanted this all along, but the story of thousands of Trump supporters violently storming the halls of Congress was the cover they needed to make the move seem like a legitimate response to a legitimate threat, when in all probability, it was a threat of their own making. There were calls to remove Trump immediately from office under the auspices of an imminent threat to democracy. 

But the reality is that our government is quickly losing grip on its power. And when a government loses the consent of its governed, it will do what it can to protect itself. Force is the only means a government has to maintain power when all else fails. There will be attempts to consolidate power. There will be purges. There will be escalation of force. If history is any guide, yesterday was only the beginning.


Below is but a few of the video clips which are too numerous for me to compile on my own, and which clearly show a different story of the events from the one portrayed by the media and by our government. 



Wednesday, December 9, 2020

The Second American Revolution

Guns do not a revolution make. 

The United States is already in the midst of its second revolution. I'm not concerned here with the reasons and factors that have led us to this point, because those reasons can be found in almost any headline you read. I've even written about the seeds of this revolution on this blog. What I'm concerned with here is documenting significant milestones of the revolution, and covering the trajectory of it for anyone who hasn't yet had the ability to see if for themselves. The line between a civil war and a revolution is pretty blurry, and pretty useless for those caught in the middle of either one, but it's important to understand the difference in order to understand the threat, the factors at play, and understand where we might be headed. 

A revolution differs from a civil war mainly in that revolutions are propelled by ideas, while civil wars are driven by force. To be sure, violence, can be, and often is, present in a revolution. Revolutions, like civil wars, are often the most violent and brutal types of warfare for the fact that they are driven by passions and emotion levelled at your fellow citizenry, and not simply by military operations. But they are not inherently violent events, and are not defined by traditional kinetic warfare even if that's where they often end up. A revolution is a battle of ideas, and a battle of ideas is what the United States finds itself in presently. 


The differences between the factions fighting the current revolution could not be more stark. I have covered the combatant forces, the Marxists, pretty extensively on the blog, so I will only briefly outline these here again. The revolutionary forces are those of Black Lives Matter, ANTIFA, and a myriad other Marxist umbrella groups masquerading (as they always do) as liberating forces are vying for domination over the United States' government and its culture. They are the ones seeking to subvert the system and replace it with their own. These groups fall under a command structure of people like George Soros, the DNC, the UN, and the CCP. All of whom have a vested interest in replacing the U.S. Constitution with State Communism as their framework for control.

So far, the Marxists have been winning, because they have been almost wholly unopposed. They took to the streets by the thousands this past summer, and mounted a blitzkrieg on American cities. They have been winning the culture war for decades, and have put Americans under an assault that they have been unprepared for, and even unwilling, to deal with. But after the November third election, a new ingredient was added to the bubbling stew: opposition. After millions of Americans witnessed what they perceived was a fraudulent election, they began taking to the streets to attempt to wrestle back control of their government, and of their way of life. 

The American Forces

The "American Forces", as I will call them, are made up mainly of you run-of-the-mill American citizen. Their motivations are a return to God, liberty, a return to law and order and the founding principles of the United States. The American Forces, then, can't truly be classified as a revolutionary force because they aren't fighting to fundamentally change the system, but to preserve it. The American Forces can be called the defenders.

They aren't particularly adept at street activism, or revolution either. The bulk of their numbers is made up of middle-aged folks who have better things to do than get in the streets to protest. The first gathering of American Forces I attended was  on November 4th at State Farm Arena in Atlanta. It was frankly quite sad. There were roughly 50 people standing outside the arena, huddled in small groups, unsure of what to do do other than hold flags and converse with like minded individuals about what they'd like to do to rescue the country. But every movement has to start somewhere.

And in the span of about two weeks, largely due to the efforts of the Stop the Steal movement, this rag tag band of American citizens grew. They became comfortable in the streets. They learned how to chant, how to march, and how to express just how pissed off the are. They made signs, they proudly and fearlessly stood with one another in front of state capitols and governor's mansions all across the country. At one rally I attended in front of the Georgia Governor's Mansion, a column of probably 100 vehicles circled the mansion blaring their horns and waving flags.  This was a far cry from the timid group I stood with on November 4th. 


But to be viable and effective defense force, the American Forces would need to do more than gather in large groups, hold signs, and chant. The left is ruthless in their manner of waging street warfare. They have decades of experience. During the Summer Revolution, the leftists proved just how far they were willing to go in their campaign against the Republic. Therefore, if the American Forces were to be at all effective, they'd need their own defense against leftist attacks. They needed a force within a force. And a few groups have answered the call. 

First and foremost was the Proud Boys. Soon after those timid first meetings of American patriots, the Proud Boys began to march alongside the American Forces to bolster their numbers. Wherever ANTIFA was present at a gathering of the American Forces, so too were the Proud Boys. The Proud Boys have handily pushed back ANTIFA and reclaimed territory wherever they have showed up. No longer were the American Forces simply a picketing group. Now they had some teeth.

The militia has also answered the call, and was present at the second rally I attended in front of the Georgia Capitol, and has been present at every one since. The militia works on the periphery. They don't engage in direct street combat with ANTIFA. Their presence is merely a defensive one.

It is a significant milestone in the revolution that the American Forces are galvanizing into an organized and unified front. The American Forces have proven that they are willing to stand toe-to-toe against with the revolutionary forces, and they are quickly learning how to take to the streets effectively. This has shifted the current from simple unrest on American streets, to a potential tinderbox of opposing forces, ready and willing to meet each other head on.

Million MAGA March

The tinderbox may very well have lit during the Million MAGA March on November 14th. The American Forces marched by the hundreds of thousands down Pennsylvania Avenue in support of the Republic and were attacked by the revolutionary forces. As members of the march returned to their cars and hotels after the events had ended, leftist militants seized the opportunity to attack the American Forces. All night into the early hours of November 15th, members of Proud Boys and the regular American Forces marched the streets of DC where they clashed with the leftist revolutionary forces. This was the first large scale conflict between the two sides of the revolution. It showed a willingness on both sides to meet one another in the street, and come to blows if necessary. 

Current Shift

The Saturday after the Million MAGA March, I stood among more than one thousand people in front of the Georgia Capitol. It was by far the biggest show of American Forces that I'd yet been in, and it was the first time I'd gotten a taste of the way the revolution had gone from being two sides engaging in their own rallies and arguing online, to a revolution where opposing forces met toe-to-toe in physical space. The atmosphere was wholly different from any of the rallies I'd previously attended, and nothing like that first meet-up the day after the election. 

About an hour into the protest, word quickly spread that ANTIFA had showed up. About 100 of them had taken a position on a cross street. A large group of American Forces marched to the corner and stood along the fences that the Georgia State Patrol had set up and for over an hour, American Forces and ANTIFA were locked in a standoff, separated only by the State Patrol and some fencing. While standing there on the line I observed for the first time the potential, and potentially inevitable flashpoint for the revolution to go hot. 

Many standing there against the fence were fresh off the events of the previous weekend in D.C. They had witnessed the combat first hand. They had seen ANTIFA attacking their numbers like wolves. They remembered the summer, where leftist groups looted, burned, and tortured their way through American cities. One older gentleman I spoke to, had been injured in the skirmishes in DC. At one point, an elderly lady not more than 5'4" walked up beside me, practically begging to get through the line and get a piece of ANTIFA. One man tried to use a fence section as a ladder to climb over an iron fence and get to ANTIFA who were within spitting distance on the other side. 

All this is to say that the average American citizen who would never think to attend a protest, let alone make time to attend them once or twice a week, have gotten to the point that they are indeed attending protests once or twice a week, and are willing to stand toe-to-toe with and when necessary fight the opposition forces to fend off what they perceive as an assault on the Republic and their very way of life. They feel that their government has failed them at virtually every level. They feel that the police, who they support and defend against the leftist throngs, corral and monitor their protests while they let the leftists ransack cities. The "sleeping giant" has awoken to the reality that its only recourse may well be to fight to defend itself.


No one wants a hot revolution. They are dangerous, tragic, bloody, and the outcomes are never certain. A hot revolution is an absolute last resort, and thankfully we are not at that point yet. But the purpose of this writing is to say that that reality is far from impossible. In fact, with what I've witness on the ground at these rallies, and from what I've seen of them in other places, that outcome is as likely as any other scenario. Discussing the possibility of another civil war in America is no longer relegated to the shadows of the internet, or your family dinner table. It is now discussed openly. Even mainstream outlets are willing to admit what many of us have talked about for many years. All the signs are there whether you look at history, political theory, definitions, or simply what's right in front of you.

What I, and many others, have observed as perhaps the biggest indicator that we may be headed toward violent conflict is that America is no longer compatible with itself. No one has escaped this sad reality. Politics no longer hinges on disagreements about what the best way to run the country is, or what might make the country better. Politics is now a zero sum game. The ideologies vying for control of the country are not compatible. One faction is fighting for a neo-feudal social justice nightmare, while the other is fighting for a return to liberty and constitutional governance. There can be no middle ground, so the question becomes, what will the result then be?

Fortunately, a hot revolution isn't wholly inevitable. There are a few possible outcomes, where at least one of which doesn't involve a kinetic war. One of those is that everything simply fizzles out. This is perhaps even based in physics: an object in motion tends to stay in motion. Each side will let out its collective anger as it is doing now: in large gatherings where for the most part they basically scream at one another. Everyone gets tired of screaming, and goes home and we continue to live under whatever tyranny they will put up with, until the next time we need a good therapy session. 

The second outcome, which is another that doesn't mean war, is the political solution. There will still be some street skirmishes, there will still be mass gatherings and social unrest, but the political mechanisms will continue to work in such a way that the sentiments of the American people can be calmed down to the point that we eventually find reconciliation with one another. This would also require some sort of "come to Jesus" moment among millions of Americans who will be willing to set aside their ideologies for the good of the nation and let the battles be waged by our political mechanisms. Unfortunately, I don't see this as a very likely outcome for the simple fact that it is the corruption of our political mechanisms which has led us to this point in the first place. People simply do not trust our politics, or even our judicial system anymore, and are unlikely to be willing to let those systems resolve their grievances.

The third outcome, which seems at this point to be very likely (though I may tend to be too much a pessimist) is based in history. To ignore the possibility of a violent conflict on U.S. soil is to ignore what's staring us right in the face. While it's true that an object in motion tends to stay in motion, what very well may be in motion now is not sentiments cooling down, but heating up. It would seem that when sentiments such as the ones now rising in America gain sufficient momentum, a violent conflict is inevitable. To be clear, I am absolutely not advocating this. As I said above, it is the least desirable outcome of all of them. I do, however, think that sadly it may be the most likely. 

Trust in our leaders is gone. Trust in the law and the judicial system is gone. Trust in our information systems is gone. It would seem that the erosion of our institutions has reached a critical junction, and after November 3rd, millions of Americans now do not have faith in their elections. Millions of American citizens are growing exponentially frustrated as they watch their country seemingly ripped out from under them. The other side simply wants to throw it all out. To completely replace our system of government with something entirely different. And so far, no one has a good answer as to how to fix it. All of this has left the American people feeling that they have terrifyingly few options. 

Tuesday, November 17, 2020

If You Want A Picture

Pouring Gasoline

Americans are accustomed to watching revolutions from our couch. To seeing third world nations crumble on the six o'clock news. To reading about the overthrow of a cardboard dictator here, or the flamboyant strongman there. To seeing statues toppled by throngs of angry youth and firebombs thrown at police. Yet what we weren't aware of is that all the while we were watching revolutions in far off places, a revolution had been brewing on our own soil. This time, it was our statues being toppled and the firebombs thrown were at our police.

And this summer, it did happen here. This summer the American people got a hefty dose of a real revolution. One that you couldn't ignore because it was happening in a country you'd never heard of to a population that was probably due for a good revolution anyway. We could no longer pretend it couldn't happen here because chances are it already was happening in a city near you.


Many have written about the early foundations of the subversion of the Republic. The 60s radicals, the infiltration of our institutions of higher learning in the 30s. The slow shift of the window toward a wholly different government than the one the forefathers of this country set up. The trajectory toward an eventual confrontation between factions of American discourse has been well documented.

In the modern era, Occupy Wall Street was in many ways the genesis of that confrontation. It was the trial run for The Summer Revolution. It was large and very widespread. It set up the early "occupied zones" that The Summer Revolution would set up more violently later. It was the first time that Marxists felt comfortable enough to wave the communist flag on our streets and advocate the complete destruction of capitalism and the Republic. But crying about bankers didn't carry the emotional weight needed to spark the fundamental outrage it takes to overthrow a government. They needed something more primal. 

So they tried to use the death of Michael  Brown. This was indeed closer to the mark. Revolutionaries used the death of Michael Brown in the way that it was intended to be used: to subvert the current government's authority. To attack businesses. To put on notice those who oppose the cause. But they jumped the gun. The public wasn't yet sufficiently doused to light them all on fire. The Reichstag wouldn't yet burn to the ground.

The Summer Revolution

May 25th, 2020: the death of George Floyd. An apparent tragedy so heinous it had virtually everyone in the country ready to take their pitchforks to the nearest police station before the sun had even set on that fateful day. It had all the bad guys and good guys. A sinister cop killing a black man in cold blood.  I can't breathe, the man's dying words captured and echoed and propagandized to foot soldiers across the country. And even more impressive and most importantly, the American public, conveniently confined to their homes because of the pandemic, had nothing better to do but watch the death of George Floyd ad infinitum. And so with all these ingredients in place, The Summer Revolution had begun. The strongest taste of revolution this country has had since the civil war.

To be a true color revolution, though, a couple more ingredients were necessary. You see, the Summer Revolution was yet without enemy combatants. Sure, there were skirmishes with police, but that was mainly for show. In most places the police were controlled by the very ones fomenting the revolution. What this revolution needed to make it a true, honest to God revolution, was a fight. A real one.

The Million Maga March

November, 3rd 2020 and the American people were once again glued to their televisions. Only this time we weren't watching the tragic death of a black man at the hands of a sinister police officer. This time, many felt what they were watching was the death of the Republic itself under the knee of the revolution.

Over 73 three million Americans who voted for a second term for Donald J. Trump watched as victory was quite literally pulled from their grasp. It was nothing short of a nightmare and the couple days after the November 3rd would get even worse. Counts stalled and started, droves of ballots flooded in from seemingly thin air, and Biden's statistically insurmountable leads shrunk and shrunk. When the media (Summer Revolution propagandists) called the race for Biden, half of the voting population of the United States was left with that empty feeling that there was no further recourse. If they couldn't trust their vote, who could they trust? And so the sleeping giant woke.

Not unlike Hitler's Blitzkrieg, The Summer Revolution seemed to be an overwhelming and unstoppable force when unopposed. But as soon as it met resistance, Hitler's war machine was exposed as made up largely of projections of power, rather than actual power. Just like the Summer Revolution. The resistance The Summer Revolution would face came in the form of The Million Maga March. Finally, all the ingredients for a true, honest to God revolution, were in place. 

Americans who felt their only recourse against the revolutionary forces was to show themselves en masse marched by the hundreds of thousands down Pennsylvania Avenue, deep in the heart of enemy territory. And for the first time, the combatants would meet face to face in the streets. ANTIFA and BLM would square off against The Proud Boys and a veritable army of regular American citizens who felt it their duty to stand up to the attempted subversion of the Republic. And so we had the first battle of the second American revolution and a resounding victory for the Republic.

The Battle Has Just Begun

Image via Blumhouse/Universal

America has entered a new phase of its history. Sadly, we are no longer one America. That reality cannot be ignored. Even the very idea of liberty is at question now, and we cannot ignore it. If the revolutionaries win, they intend to dissolve and replace our very system of government with a transhumanist nightmare that will render resistance to it virtually impossible. But there is hope.

Americans are typically slow to the fight but quick to finish one when we get there. We were slow to this fight. Maybe perilously slow. But we finally showed up, and now our only option is to win. For if we lose this fight, there's no certainty that we will ever be able to get back any semblance of liberty. "The battle for the soul of the nation" is an old cliché, but that doesn't mean it can't be true, and it is certainly true here. The revolutionary forces have laid out clearly their intentions. The subversion and replacement of the Republic is no longer relegated to the shadowy realm of conspiracy. It is an open conspiracy. Therefore, we have only one option: to fight until the bitter end.

Thursday, June 25, 2020

The Long March

Written by: Evan Jones

La Revolucion! 

The nature of the revolution the United States find itself in the midst of is Marxist. There can be no more doubt about it. Black Lives Matter and the various political forces aligned with them or any of their acolytes would have you believe that there are no alternatives to their path. That their revolution is the only way to solve racial injustice, or any injustice, in the United States. That to disagree with them means you are the problem. When you are the problem, you must be removed at all costs. This is simply because what Black Lives Matter and the various political forces allied with it are attempting to achieve is the overthrow of the U.S. government. There can be no dissent, because this is not a political movement, it is a revolutionary one and a revolution takes no dissidents. Marxists take no dissidents.

I can be so sure that what we are witnessing is an attempted revolution, more specifically, a Marxist insurrection, because of one thing: history. What is happening in the United States right now has happened many times throughout history and looks almost identical. And the revolutionary roots have been taking hold in the United States for quite some time. The fact is, this is not a McCarthyist conspiracy theory. The evidence that this is a Marxist insurgency is overwhelming. In fact, we don't even have to look at any evidence beyond the revolutionaries' own words.

From Black Lives Matter's website

And yet despite the overwhelming evidence, the fact that the imagery, slogans, actions and words are all rehashes of Marxist revolutions passed, and the fact that the co-founder of one of the most powerful political forces in the country admitted to being a trained Marxist, we still seem to be watching this insurgency plod along as if it isn't happening. The American people's propensity to believe everything is fine cannot be overstated. We seem to be wholly unwilling to accept that our government and our society could be subjected to and affected by forces which seek its demise.

The Long March 

Marxism in the United States has been on a long march. For roughly sixty years, in fact. On their way, whether through covert action or simply through influence of their ideas, the Marxists have gained control over nearly every aspect of American culture. When looking around, whether it be in our universities, entertainment, the Church, our grocery store shelves, our government, and now all over our streets, it seems that in fact no aspect of life has remained untouched by the revolution. 

Their plan was laid out very clearly by G. Edward Griffin in the talk below from 1969. As is the case most times when someone has warned about Communist subversion of the United States in the past, it seems Mr. Griffin was too early in his predictions. That what he was warning about needed a few more decades to come to a head. This talk describes almost exactly what is happening on the streets of the United States right now, including the move to discredit and abolish local police forces, which has apparently been a goal of the Communists since the sixties.

The oft-vilified Joseph McCarthy was not entirely wrong in his assumptions either, even if his methods and tenacity were questionable. But yet again, McCarthy was too much ahead of his time to be taken seriously. The Communist plot, to put a catchy name to it, had not had sufficient time to develop. Sufficient numbers of people had not been educated in the ideas and appeals of Communism. There was, in short, not the kind of groundswell there is today to give any weight to the claims of Marxist subversion in the United States beyond the easily dismissed claims of shadowy agents working for the KGB.

But that isn't to say that even then, in the fifties and sixties, there weren't Marxist elements working toward the overthrow of the U.S. government. Robert F. Williams, Alger Hiss, and plenty of others were examples of this. But even more significant than the fact there there have been efforts by Communists to subvert the United States is that these movements have centered around race, in almost exactly the same manor as we are watching play out today. The race issue in America seems to be the best angle of attack that the subversive elements have. Again it seems that in the past the only thing stopping the success of the movement, or rather stopping it from breaking out into anything more than a fringe movement, was that in the past there weren't sufficient numbers of acolytes to carry the movement forward. The opposite is true in 2020.

Text from the "Subversive Influences in Riots, Looting, and Burning" before the House Committee on Un-American Activities

Today's Communists

In 2020, the Marxists have a very strong groundswell of support, whether those supporters know what they are championing or not. Universities have been chugging out well-trained, albeit mostly unwitting, Marxists for a few decades. Criticisms of the idea of Marxists operating in the U.S. typically are that Communism is the weakest it's ever been. That today there are no true communist countries, with the exception of the DPRK. That the communist countries like China and Russia are really capitalist. That the left in the United States isn't Marxist, that the Communists don't even like or associate with them. All these criticisms fail on a simple premise: that Marxists don't look like or act like they did during the Cold War. Marxism is no longer simply an economic revolution, but a cultural one. 

The Marxism of the 21st century is so ubiquitous that it's hard to recognize it when it's staring us in the face. It's been taught to us in high schools and universities, and the fruit of the indoctrination is now being borne out on our streets. Most of those who march in the name of Black Lives Matter don't even know that they're doing the work of the Marxists. Ironically, they project onto whites who disagree with their premises charges of "subconscious racism", when it is in fact their acolytes who are unwittingly championing Marxism.

But as one can't truly be a subconscious racist, anyone who marches under the banner of BLM isn't subconsciously a Marxist themselves. Far from it. They are simply the useful idiots who have no idea what is behind the catchy slogans they're chanting. Even the ones tearing down the statues aren't necessarily Marxists, though many likely are. The important thing here is the work they are doing. The fruits of the movement. The ushering in of a Marxist State.

Where We Are Headed

The United States' Marxist insurgency, the other long march, has gotten hold of most of our institutions. Generations of young Americans espouse Marxism and don't even know it and there are generations behind them who will be worse. This claim will surely be met with charges of conspiracy theory, but it's the truth. If you have had any interaction with more than one university professor, you're likely to come in contact with someone who spews Marxist doctrine. They may deny that they are one, but all of their literature, their thinking, their entire worldview is Marxist. The same goes for many young people. If Marxism has done anything more successfully and more sinister, it's that it has hidden itself in plain view. It no longer looks like a group of proletarians marching onto a landlord's farm with pitchforks. What it looks like today is a group of young, mis-educated throngs chanting slogans but who have no idea what they're doing. They are a perfect army to do the work of the real enemies of the Republic, who know exactly what they're doing, and exactly who they're exploiting.

But the final aim, I believe, for this little revolution is not simply a Marxist takeover of the United States. There is truth to the idea that the ones behind the movement, the powerful political forces and the real shadowy figures at the top, groups like the Council on Foreign Relations, Bilderberg Group, Trilateral Commission, and others, aren't avowed Marxists. Their ideologies are much deeper than and esoteric than Marxism. But if the useful idiots are the foot soldiers for the Marxists, then Marxism itself is the useful idiot of these groups.

Marxism is the most efficient political system of control in history. It infects every aspect of life including one's own mind so that the State has total control. 1984 was not fiction. Therefore, when the United States is sufficiently weakened and subverted, it will take the form of a Marxist State, but it will not simply be that. It will really be the final piece of the puzzle for a New World Order. A global control structure. That granddaddy conspiracy which seems to be unfolding right before our very eyes.

Monday, June 15, 2020

Thoughts On The Shift

Written By: Torrey Grossman

The veil is thinning all around us.

We have been failed by our education, by the media, by our government and by the religious structures of our day all the same. Those who have chosen to speak out and to think freely from the dogma have been labelled intellectual heretics or loons. And yet because of the severity of our failings, the people can’t help but begin to see, that we've been given garments to wear that are falling apart at the seams. 

Never before in modern history has the “conspiracy theorist” seemed so right. Never before has there been a stronger need for human society to realign itself closer to the truth.

It’s become clear to me, that we live in a time of astrological precision. Some have referred to it as the time of “The Great Turning". Be it the completion of Mayan Calendar, or the dawning of the Age of Aquarius, or the realigning of the Pyramids of Giza to a 26,000 year procession with the stars in Orion’s Belt.

The consensus on this much seems to be the same: that our world is undergoing an enormous shift of the ages and that beyond the physical changes (which are happening quicker than most of us can keep up with) the true shift is one that’s taking place on a consciousness level.

Our shadows are being drawn to the surface. All around us we see the collective Karma of past generations, of unprocessed lies and the traumas we’ve endured being pushed out into the open. We’re being forced to acknowledge them. This has caught many people off guard but then again, there were people who warned about these times long before we ever got to this point.

The unprecedented levels of change make having our feet underneath us and being grounded in truth the only way to handle it, lest we lose our sense of balance with the intensity of the waves we’re experiencing.

I believe it’s true that being born as a millennial comes with an enormous responsibility. We’re living through the weight of that now. It’s fallen on all of us, who are here at this time (whether ready or not) with the task of reorienting human society and steering us back away from the abyss of certain demise. 

Our direction has always been forward but we’re paralyzed to move and cannot step confidently without solid footing. Not without knowing who we are first, as we make that next and most important step into this new cycle.

Since I was young, I’ve always felt that there is a great weight of burden on this generation. Every generation has their challenges yet we live in a time when the old world is so obviously giving way to entropy at an accelerating rate. Many feel like we’ve been brought up unprepared for this and it’s all coming home now as the responsibility of our generation is beginning to set in.

So where do we go from here? Where do we look towards when the future is fast approaching and the walls of illusion are so obviously crashing down all around us?   

I think we need to look to nature to see that as any cycle completes itself, there is always a moment (as if in a flash) where the “Gestalt” takes place and the completed cycle becomes fully manifest to an observer. As if in the expression of a flower, or a fruit, or better yet a seed. The parts of the whole become fully present and are represented in the end design. The relationship of the cycle becomes as one. 

The truth of which is self-evident.

It’s in these moments when the power of the preceding cycle is released and so too is the harnessing capability to guide the plant onto the next. 

This is the time we find ourselves in and the responsibility to guide our fate falls on all of us here on the Earth now as observers. It’s in this cosmic window that we must look into our own past, into ourselves, and into our own nature so that we may find the vision capable of carrying us through to the completion of the cycle that lies ahead of us. We have but a seed to offer for future generations. 

The old barriers of time as we’ve known it are dissolving. 
The call to action is here.
The time to wake up is now. 

Wednesday, June 10, 2020

The Guillotine

Written By: Evan Jones

What The Hell's Going On Around Here?

Make no mistake: the United States finds itself in the early stages of a revolution. The protests, the riots, the sentiment, the conversation are all early skirmishes. This revolution isn't what it purports to be, though, and they seldom are. It's not about race or in fact not really even about George Floyd, the man which supposedly sparked the revolution in the first place. It's really about something deeper. The word "systemic" is thrown around a lot, and what is happening is an attempted systemic dismantling of the Old United States to make way for the New United States. Whether the revolution will succeed or fizzle and what we will look like on the other side of it is still being determined. The early skirmishes are still happening. The battle lines are still being drawn. But there cannot be any other conclusion than it is an attempted revolution.

A Second American Revolution may have been inevitable. It likely was if the United States survived long enough. Change is a law of the universe. Change into chaos is a law of the universe. Anything can only hold on so long. Plenty have already remarked that we may indeed be heading down that path sooner rather than later. The chasms between ideologies and values and worldviews is all too obvious if you spend virtually any time talking to anyone who thinks differently than you do. It's not that we disagree anymore, it's that we have different belief systems. Different ideas about and for the country we live in. There is talk of the coastal elites, the flyover country, the rust belt. All of which are cliches used not to define areas of the country, but to signify where the dividing lines are. Where the "us" and "they" are. 

And all of this is magnified by another inevitability: tyranny. For just as the nature of the universe is chaos from order, a law of government among men is to devolve into tyranny from liberty, if liberty can be wrangled from tyranny in the first place. The law of nature exacerbates disagreements which under a small localized government could be easily reconciled, into irreconcilable ideas on the structure and nature of society under a strong centralized government. And our government looks a lot less like a small citizen government than the worrisome all-powerful national government precisely warned about at our nation's founding. This is a little bit what the George Floyd unrest is about, at least maybe for some people and vaguely, but it's not really what it's about. Not under the slogans and the photo ops. What it's really about is an overturning. An upheaval. Rage. Revolution. 

The Second American Revolution

Expressions of rage can be cathartic. Especially so in the kind of sensory suppressed, sterile world we find ourselves in. We've largely stripped ourselves of any meaningful experience. The mediated internet experience leaves us wanting for reality, whether we know it or not, and simulated combat through sports and video games could only take us so far. A foggy window of true survival through "reality" television shows about people surviving was never going to get us anywhere. What people want, and have wanted, is reality. True reality. And if you made your way onto the streets for the opening salvo of the revolution, a jolt of reality is what you got. But I suspect people still want more. They won't be satisfied with just a weekend of throwing down with riot police or smashing windows or marching. It becomes abundantly clear from witnessing the protests and the events that unfolded because of them and the literature and all the surrounding conversation that people want more. The difference now, is that they seem to be fighting for it.

And this is why we must be extremely careful. Just as chaos is a law of the universe, so too is chaos the rule for revolutions. Throughout history, political revolutions usually give way to either a different king than the one that was deposed, or as we have seen with any number of Marxist revolutions in the 20th century, they lead to extremely brutal dictatorships. As was the case with Hungary, the stakes for revolution are very high and the outcome uncertain. 

The United States is the only revolution in modern history which led to a better system of government than the one it had revolted against. In fact, it led to the only system of government in history which guaranteed in its charter documents the rights of individuals and limited the power of government, not gave it more. The leader of the revolution voluntarily relinquished his seat at the head of the revolution even when he was asked to keep it. This is of course not to say that the United States was nor has it ever been perfect. No government instituted among men will ever be perfect. But another law of physical reality is that perfection cannot be achieved. The first American Revolution was truly a unique moment in political and world history, and while it wasn't perfect, it was better.

Sadly, I fear the Second American Revolution will not be better. All indications are that we are headed down a ruinous path. Rather than championing liberty and individual sovereignty, limited government and tolerance for all viewpoints, the leaders of this second revolution are championing the sentiments all too similar to the revolutionaries of the early-mid 20th century. Their slogans, their attitude, their signs, their graffiti, their actions, their cause, are all tragic echoes of Marxist revolutionaries which inevitably led their followers to the gulags. We do not want this future for America, no matter what sort of racial heartstrings the revolutionaries are pulling. We must actively oppose this future for America and understand that the fight for America and a more perfect union must be a discourse, it must be a unified intellectual fight, not a partisan street fight.

This Is What Revolution Looks Like

America is headed toward tyranny, and the tragic irony is that most Americans would agree with that sentiment. Most Americans would stand in lock-step and march against the tyranny we find ourselves in. That sentiment isn't exclusive to any race or political ideology. Which is precisely why the current revolution is not that, because a truly unified front beyond identity boundaries would lead to true change for the better. It would lead to decentralization and less power in the hands of leaders. So the current revolution is a highly orchestrated, centrally controlled operation with a successful propaganda campaign and carefully crafted emotional triggers that divide sentiments rather than unite them. Black Lives Matter versus All Lives Matter. Thin Blue Line versus ACAB. These divisions divide the sentiment and make it easy to identify who is with the cause and who isn't. These slogans are like Nazi armbands identifying who to purge. The purge isn't yet literal, but in some instances there are very real consequences for going against the revolution. And the end result will likely be American authoritarianism like few have dared imagine.

The censorship campaign, a hallmark of any Marxist revolution, is already upon us. It started with things like discussing the removal of Confederate monuments and flagging "fake news" but it is quickly seeking to blow down everything of the old way. Recently, HBO Max announced they would be removing Gone With the Wind because "the 1939 film was "a product of its time" and depicted "ethnic and racial prejudices" that "were wrong then and are wrong today." We should all be afraid of this idea because it's a completely vague notion that could very easily be applied simply to anything the majority or vocal minority disagrees with. It's perhaps cliche to say that today it might be Gone With the Wind today, but tomorrow it could be whatever is deemed unfit for the culture.

We have already seen for many years the effects on our discourse of political correctness which a cultural Marxist doctrine. Those effects are no longer sub-conscious or passive, but having a real effect on people's lives. As if there was some signal sent out to the revolutionaries, to speak against the revolution in the wrong place or in the wrong way now could very likely mean to lose your job, your status among your peers, or in extreme circumstances, your life. Just ask someone who tried to defend their business from the rioters.

The Guillotine

As Neil Howe and William Strauss identified in their book, "The Fourth Turning", what we are witnessing right now truly is inevitable, and it is a revolution. It is a bi-product of nature, of a generation coming of age and its natural urge to gain control of civilization from the "elder prophets" who currently control it. Therefore, the revolution will march on one way or another in our schools, online, in the form of stealthy censorship, and when we gather with friends. The old order will be overturned one way or another and give way to a new society. The only question is what will that look like?

Revolutions seldom end well, and this one has all the hallmarks of one that will not end well. Everything it is doing, and everything it stands for only erodes liberty. Rather than a united front, fighting against tyranny of all people regardless of identity, we've been duped into fighting battles along racial lines. We've been duped into the idea that all black people think the same way, and that if you're white and don't support the cause, you're a racist. These things are all you need to know about the nature of this revolution and where it will lead us. 

The best case scenario is that it fizzles, and at some point we can resume natural and healthy discourse and try and truly fix our government peacefully. This is both a best case scenario and in my opinion the least likely. The genie seems to have been let out of the bottle, and those who stand for this revolution seem to be on a course where there's no turning back. They've let everyone know where they stand, and where they stand is wholly removed from the idea of liberty as it was chartered at the founding of the United States.

The worst case scenario is that the revolution succeeds. The United States will resemble a Marxist State at this point. They restructure police departments into some bastardized Gestapo. Perhaps they take control of local governments, gain further power in the Federal government, and they successfully drive public discourse. They actively censor dissent, and culture is filtered through the lens of the revolution. If this happens, we can forget about the constitution. According to the revolutionaries, it was born out of a legacy of racism anyway and therefore it must be cleansed. A new course will be set for the United States which doesn't seek liberty or equality under the law, but will instead seek vague notions of "social justice" and "fairness". These, too, are Marxist slogans and what they really mean is you will agree with us or we will punish you. 

But the likeliest scenario is somewhere in between. The protests will fizzle. The street violence will fizzle. We will have an election. The National Guard will go back to base and the police will stay with us. But that doesn't mean the revolution has ended. Far from it. As it stands now, the revolution will plod along and make it harder and harder to talk openly about your opinions if they happen to differ from the "accepted" ones dictated by the revolutionaries. They may not be a majority, but right now they have a stranglehold on discourse. The censorship will continue and even get worse. As revolutionaries gain seats in public office, the ideas of the revolution will be enshrined in law. It will be harder and harder to peacefully resolve our differences and the idea of individual liberty and limited government will continue to be eroded. But there can only be liberty and equality under the law. Anything else is tyranny, and we must stand up to it.

This likely scenario is not as dramatic or swift as an all out bloody revolution, but it is perhaps more sinister. More dangerous. Because we won't see it coming. We haven't seen it coming. It's like the blade of the guillotine falling, but falling in slow motion. So slowly that we likely won't realize our heads have been lopped off until we're looking back at our body hanging there limp and wondering where it all went wrong.

Thursday, May 28, 2020

The Prism

Written by: Evan Jones


The very first thing to be said, and which George Floyd's memory demands to be said, is that what happened to him was hopelessly tragic. But the tragedy gives way to something even more sinister for the legacy and memory of George Floyd and for us all.

Events like the death of George Floyd are a prism. Light enters as one wavelength and light leaves as many. Each wavelength must be examined and considered to understand the totality of what is occurring. Just like to only look at one wavelength of light leaving a prism is to miss the whole rainbow.

First, we cannot lose sight of the fact that when something like the death of George Floyd occurs, the fact that we even know about it means that we were intended to know about it. At some level, the tragic death of an individual has been manipulated. It is being used for political ends. Never forget that it is an election year. That is one wavelength.

Second, we can’t say George Floyd was murdered yet, because the perpetrator hasn’t been convicted in a court of law. For now, George Floyd was killed. If the policeman who killed Floyd is convicted, then we can say George Floyd was murdered. It certainly looks like Floyd was murdered, and the reaction is certainly such that it seems like he was, but until there is a conviction, we can only say he was killed. Now, if there is no trial and no verdict, then there will be a separate discussion to be had. But for now, we must remember that trial by jury is something that benefits us all, so the distinction between murdered and killed is important unless we are truly ready to throw out the rule of law simply because the perpetrator and the victim are two different skin colors.

We also cannot say that this was a racially motivated crime yet. Again, it certainly looks like it could have been, and feels like it was based on the reaction to it and the visuals of it, but until evidence proves that the George Floyd was killed as a result of racist intent, and not simply because of despicable policing, we cannot and should not say it was a racist crime. 

Third, each of us in the United States is undergoing a transition. Values are shifting and coming in conflict with one another, and battle lines are being drawn. The events surrounding George Floyd's death are simply another manifestation of the storm brewing in this country across virtually every issue. The wake of George Floyd’s killing is just another battle in that war, albeit a particularly tragic one. But we can't forget that George Floyd’s killing is separate from the events triggered as a result. The event is the light entering the prism, and the aftermath is the dark rainbow out the other side. In simplest terms, the battle lines are the collectivists versus the individualists.


From the collectivist perspective, what happened to George Floyd was not the result of action taken by an individual, with their own perspective and worldview and motivations. The individual was rather acting as a mechanism on behalf of a larger entity. A collective. The larger body the individual belonged to was “The Police”, and beyond that, “The System”. That system is the oppression of minorities perpetrated by whites, and even beyond that, a system that today's whites aren't even part of. It is a perceived legacy of race today's whites are still guilty of even though they had nothing to do with. Therefore, the individual who killed George Floyd actually belonged to many groups, and from the collectivist perspective they are not in fact an individual. They were simply a mechanism. From this perspective, the individual in question (in this case the policeman) doesn’t even have to subscribe to the perceived belief structure of the collective to be a tool for it (in this case systemic racism). Whether or not the perpetrator was racist is not important. What is important is that racism and racist systems facilitated the individual’s actions as well as the death of George Floyd.

And from this perspective George Floyd sadly also ceases to be an individual. George Floyd is just another victim of the system that facilitated his murder. The nature of and individual characteristics that make up George Floyd the man become irrelevant. George Floyd is now an icon. A slogan. A tool. His dying words are appropriated by the collective and used to further its ends. The individual that was George Floyd, the light that entered this world, leaves it refracted. George Floyd the man and his death have become a prism for “The Greater Good”.


From the individualist point of view, everyone involved was acting on behalf of their own motivations, their own world view, their own set of beliefs. There was no system or greater entity which had control over the policeman that killed Floyd which he was powerless against but to kill George Floyd. “The Police” did not make the policeman kill George Floyd. “Racism” did not make him do it, unless his motivations can be proven to be racist. But even then, the individual is a racist, and “The System” was not responsible for George Floyd’s death. The individual who murdered him was.

From the individualist perspective, in an event like this each situation and individual must be examined and understood in order to seek and ultimately attain justice. The perpetrator should stand trial, and if convicted, should go away for a very long time. George Floyd should be remembered as an individual, and as an individual light that was brutally snuffed. But, from the individualist perspective, that light should never be refracted to serve others’ ends, for in doing so the tragedy that is his death, or any death like his, is thrown away.


My point of view is that of the individualist. From my point of view, the collectivist mindset is harmful, even dangerous. Its fruits are evident in Minneapolis and what is starting in LA, and what will surely spread to other cities across the country. This isn't the first time it's happened, either, and it won't be the last. Because any time the actions of an individual are applied to a larger group of individuals, all the individuals perceived as members of that collective become targets whether they are guilty of anything or not. All police are now targets. All whites are now targets. All blacks are now victims, and therefore are free to act accordingly. Eventually, the reasons for the anger in the first place is replaced simply by anger. By hive mind. There is only one logical end to this mindset: bloodshed. History proves this.

Eventually, if the collectivist point of view continues to gain momentum, more blood will be shed and the tragedy of George Floyd’s death will not be the end of it. More will die, whether it be police officers, more innocents, or both. But right now the trajectory of this is dangerous. When what happened to Floyd is seen as the result of a collective, and not an individual’s hideous actions, every time a white cop kills a black person it’s the result of a racist system. The logical end to that line of thinking is that the system must be dismantled. While every time a white person is killed by a cop, the tragedy of another individual meeting their untimely end is ignored, sometimes spitefully so. None of this does anyone any good.

The only way, I believe, to “fix” whatever is going on, is to again look at one another as individuals. To understand the principles of individualism and for the identity politics to stop absolutely. We’ve been divided along virtually every possible superficial line and that has to stop. There are good cops like there are bad ones like there are good people like there are bad people of all color and type. None of us should be content to have our individual identity lumped into a collective and therefore accountable for the actions of other individuals. None of us are guilty by association.


The last wavelength of the prism is history. None of this is new and there are historical precedents to examine to see where we might be headed. I can certainly understand where those who point to a legacy of racist systems are coming from. From their point of view, the killing of George Floyd is just another in a long line of the same. People like Floyd are targeted by an entity in the police which is seeking to kill them. I don’t mean to discount those feelings, but I also don’t believe that’s the truth of what's happening. Because “The Police” is not an entity and racism isn't a collective act. Both are made up of individuals, each with their own set of beliefs and worldview. It would be abhorrent to suggest every black man is dangerous just like it should be abhorrent to suggest every white person or police officer is racist. Just like it would be wrong to suggest every black or white person is good or bad like suggesting every officer is good or bad. But when the collective takes hold, nuance is lost.

If the trajectory of these events continues the way it has been, there will be no healing. There will be no getting past race. In fact, it will get worse. The collective mindset is a powerful one, and right now it is the most vocal. It seems to be drowning out the logical voices calling to take a step back. Collectivism benefits from being able to ignore nuance and evidence because it appeals to mass emotion. The simplest and most emotional way to view the killing of George Floyd is to see his killing as the result of racism. When that happens, all detractors are seen as the enemy. When that happens, the enemy must be defeated, by whatever means necessary. But I don't think anyone is ready for what happens next even though we seem to be headed in that direction anyway.

And it's not just because of the killing of George Floyd. Virtually every issue is put through the same prism. The tribalism ensues, and a dialogue becomes virtually impossible. It is especially egregious, though, surrounding something like the death of George Floyd. It hits each of us on a visceral level. Events like the killing of George Floyd are both the most tragic and the easiest to manipulate for certain ends. Which is why it's most important to be cautious about them and the way we react to them. Respect the dead, respect feelings about the event, understand all the nuance of what occurred, but don't let the tragedy of an individual's death be refracted and distorted into an ugly violent mess.