Thoughts on Trump, Charlottesville, the “Alt-Right” and American Society

In 2016, before the U.S. Presidential Election, I tweeted often against Hillary Clinton, not because I wanted Donald Trump to win, but precisely because I wanted Hillary to lose. It would indicate a delusionary tendency in the extreme to imagine that my tweets were more than drops in an ocean in terms of influence, but I do not regret having posted them.

I wanted Hillary Clinton to lose because she was obviously completely in the pocket of the Jewish-Zionist lobby, which (in effect) controls the mass media, big-name publishing, Hollywood, television, newspapers, law, most of academia etc in the USA. In particular, Hillary seemed set on confrontation with Russia. Her backers were those behind the “New World Order” [NWO] and its attempts to control the whole world, which cannot happen while Russia retains independent power. The NWO was proclaimed openly by President Bush snr in 1989 and had almost achieved its initial aims in Russia under Yeltsin, when Putin took power and started to pull back.

Donald Trump was plainly not –and I tweeted as much, often– a suitable or fit person to be a head of state or government (and the U.S. President is both). I do not think that I need detail the various reasons why that was and is so. However, the American system for presidential elections is, always (despite minor and write-in candidates) a binary choice. Hillary or Trump. I therefore, by default, preferred Trump, mainly on the basis that he was less likely to confront Russia and so cause a major war in Europe or elsewhere (eg against Iran or Syria). Further, I believed, even when most people did not, that he had at least a good chance of winning and so becoming President.

I still think that my preference (against Hillary) was right, but it is clear that the Trump Presidency is in trouble. The entire mainstream media caucus has been determined to kill off Trump politically (and if necessary, actually) and has been unrelenting since Trump was sworn in.

It is surely unnecessary to provide chapter and verse when I state that the American mass media is under a Jewish-Zionist control almost as complete as that exercized by the CPSU over the Soviet Press, radio and television. One only has to look at who is tweeting on Twitter against Trump, apart from “ordinary citizens”: the tweeters from newspapers, TV networks, magazines etc are almost all Jews. Yes, there are a few exceptions and there are a few prominent Jews who back Trump, but not many. Fundamentally, the Jewish lobby (aka Zionist lobby or Israel lobby) opposes Trump, often violently.

Trump tried to get the Jewish lobby on his side during the election by promising Israel not only support (that’s standard in “Zio” USA) but by pledging to move the U.S. Embassy from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem, a no-no for the Palestinians and, indeed, all Arabs. That pledge was soon broken. The Israelis have learned that, for Trump, a pledge is just for Christmas, so to speak.

Now we come to the events at Charlottesville. I think that it has to be accepted that there is in the USA a movement –as many of its adherents tweet openly– to all but expunge the Confederacy from history except as an evil thing which was rightly crushed. This cartoon view of American history suits the street-level American character with its liking for black and white “clarity”, which however can lead to complete confusion, as happened in respect of the war in Yugoslavia and especially Bosnia (because the Americans could not understand a war which had numerous and subtly-interacting participants).

It does not suit the msm to accept that, had the “antifascist” “protesters” not gone to Charlottesville, there would have been no violence. The narrative has grown up (via msm biased or fake news) that the violence was the fault of the “alt-Right” marchers. The death of a protester has embedded that view. Even Trump at first made the mistake of lashing out at the various marching groups. The events at Charlottesville have given the Jewish-Zionist lobby the chance to pressure internet service providers and website hosts to repress a range of organizations, online publications etc hostile to Jewish-Zionist power.

The aftermath of Charlottesville has mirrored the 2016 election in some ways: much noise on Twitter and in the msm, but at the same time (according to polls) quite a lot of support for Trump and also for the “alt-Right”. If one looked only at Twitter, one would get a very inaccurate view of American public attitudes, in my opinion.

Looking wider, what Charlottesville has meant is that the more “nationalist” organizations in the USA seem to have started to understand that they need to work, if not together, then not against each other. Another point of interest to me was the presence at Charlottesville of militia groups which were apparently so well-armed and equipped that the local and State police did not dare to challenge their supremacy. That was great! In Germany in the 1920s and early 1930s, the NSDAP formed the SA and SS, which told the police what they were allowed to do! What a contrast with the pathetic British, German etc situation, where the police tell the social-national marchers where and when to march, then accompany them like a man taking his dog for a walk.

The militia at Charlottesville seemed impressive: disciplined, well-armed and equipped, like a parallel police force. An echo of Germany before the Reich…

It may well turn out that Charlottesville will be regarded as a watershed. The social-national people and organizations are going deeper underground and must have taken away from the events a perception that they need to be able to challenge the “antifascist” rabble now, but probably also the forces of the Federal, State and other police etc before too long.

The USA is not Europe and a more pro-capitalist tendency is almost inevitable –even in the ranks of social-nationalists– than is the case in the UK or mainland Europe. However, I have no doubt that the terrible social divisions that exist in the USA and the economic hardships suffered by many of its people will lead to a change of emphasis.

Overall, I feel that the events in the USA are partly negative but largely positive. As for Trump himself, he has become almost irrelevant, like an island around which stormy seas are surging.

4 thoughts on “Thoughts on Trump, Charlottesville, the “Alt-Right” and American Society”

  1. I think Trump is doing well. It’s not a matter of supporting or opposing him, which is the wrong way to frame things in my view. Trump is a right-wing civic nationalist politician. He has never pretended to be a white nationalist and he isn’t, but he has and is doing things that assist us.

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    1. I would rather have Trump there than Hillary, yes, but I cannot see that he is doing well. He has sacked most of those well-disposed to social nationalism, his own son-in-law is a Jew and his daughter has “signed up” to Jewishness.

      Trump is best in combative argument. When left to distill and tap his own thoughts and strategies, there seems to be a blank space. His solemn pronouncements are very underwhelming. Whatever his merits as a businessman (disputed– and I may be no judge), his presidency seems to me to confirm the previous judgment of History, going back to the late Roman Empire, that the roles of big businessman and political leader are distinct and rarely co-incide.

      Having said that, Trump’s presidency is leading to a coalescing of forces hostile to what some call “cultural Marxism”. That is significant, as is the realization now that System ISPs etc cannot be relied upon. As a motto in another context had it, Ourselves Alone.

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      1. Not to be contrarian, but my initial view during the U.S. election was that it would be better to have Hillary. Just as Obama was a boon to Nationalism, Hillary would have been that too. Hillary would have gone much further, much faster, than Obama, which would have brought tens of millions of whites on both sides of the Atlantic over to our side, I am sure. However, in the end I came down in favour of Trump because I realised that, although he was not much different in substance from Hillary, his rhetoric and the tone of his presidency would shift things in our direction by making it ‘safe’ to discuss certain issues. I still think that’s the case.

        Also, remember that he is still committed to building the Wall, which if completed would be a huge symbolic achievement, if nothing else; and he is cracking down on entry from Mexico and doing other things. I can’t dismiss his presidency – and there’s a long way to go yet. He’s only been in office a few months of course.

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      2. I can only assume that those responsible will “double and triple the guard” on Trump. He is literally in a dangerous position.

        The Central American/Mexican flood was even huge when I first lived in the USA (1990). I recall asking my then wife about the obvious Latin Americans on the street corners of an affluent New Jersey town (Freehold), being then informed that they were Mexicans, maybe waiting for casual work.

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