In the wake of the alleged Charleston shooting, which has all the indicators of yet another media PsyOp, the leaders of the virulently anti-White Southern Poverty Law Center are now arguing that “White supremacists” must be targeted in the next phase of the Jewish concocted and engineered “Global War on Terror.”
In an Op-Ed recently published in The New York Times entitled “White Supremacists Without Borders,” Morris Dees and J. Richard Cohen, the founder and current president of the SPLC respectively, advance the notion that “racists” and “White supremacists” are using the Internet to organize globally, which is leading to “lone wolf terrorists” committing violence and murder (such as the purported Charleston shooting said to have been carried out by Dylann Storm Roof). Dees and Cohen argue that the “threat” posed by “White supremacists” writing and organizing via the Internet, similar to how ISIS and other alleged Islamic terrorist groups organize, must be confronted.
We knew this was coming.
A VARIETY of clues to the motives of Dylann Storm Roof, the suspect in last week’s mass shooting at Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, S.C., have emerged. First, we saw the patches he wore on his jacket in a Facebook photo: the flags of regimes in South Africa and Rhodesia that brutally enforced white minority rule.
Then, a further cache of photos of Mr. Roof — seen in several bearing a Confederate flag — was discovered on a website, Last Rhodesian, registered in his name, together with a manifesto, a hodgepodge of white supremacist ideas. The author (most likely Mr. Roof) calls on whites to take “drastic action” to regain dominance in America and Europe.
These themes, popular among white supremacists in the United States, are also signs of the growing globalization of white nationalism. When we think of the Islamist terrorism of groups like Al Qaeda and the Islamic State, we recognize their international dimension. When it comes to far-right domestic terrorism, we don’t.
Americans tend to view attacks like the mass murder in Charleston as isolated hate crimes, the work of a deranged racist or group of zealots lashing out in anger, unconnected to a broader movement. This view we can no longer afford to indulge.
When, according to survivors, Mr. Roof told the victims at the prayer meeting that black people were “taking over the country,” he was expressing sentiments that unite white nationalists from the United States and Canada to Europe, Australia and New Zealand. Unlike those of the civil rights era, whose main goal was to maintain Jim Crow in the American South, today’s white supremacists don’t see borders; they see a white tribe under attack by people of color across the globe. […]
It has been pointed out by numerous commentators that the photos of Storm Roof posing with the Confederate flag and with patches of the flags of South Africa and Rhodesia under White rule on his jacket appear to be photoshopped. Storm Roof’s alleged manifesto makes a number of accurate arguments regarding racial matters, including the biological differences between Blacks and Whites, the outrageous and underreported phenomenon of Black-on-White violent crime, and the lack of racial consciousness amongst the vast majority of Whites in America (and around the world), but it has not been proven that the manifesto was actually written by Storm Roof, nor does it prove he actually committed this purported mass shooting.
The entire situation in Charleston is extremely bizarre, and it has not been conclusively demonstrated a shooting even took place in the Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church resulting in the deaths of 9 individuals. The Obama DOJ is already handing out millions of dollars to the alleged victim family members, many of whom have given incredibly scripted and phony interviews to the mainstream mass media. Do you honestly believe these purported “victim family members” are genuine?
The movement is bound to produce more violence, not necessarily from organized groups but from lone wolves like Anders Behring Breivik, the Norwegian terrorist who killed more than 70 people in his country in 2011 because he wanted “to save Europe from Islam.” Mr. Breivik had ties to American white nationalists as a registered user of Stormfront, a web forum founded by a former Ku Klux Klan leader that has more than 300,000 members (about two-thirds are American).Europe has also seen the rise of a powerful, far-right political movement that rejects multiculturalism. The anti-Semitic Jobbik Party in Hungary and the neo-fascist Golden Dawn in Greece are prime examples. In Germany, there has been a series of murders by neo-Nazis. Britain, too, is experiencing an upswing of nationalist, anti-immigrant politics.This month, S.P.L.C. staffers will join activists from the United States and Europe at a conference in Budapest about this transnational white supremacism that is emerging as the world grows more connected by technology. The message of white genocide is spreading. White nationalists look beyond borders for confirmation that their race is under attack, and they share their ideas in the echo chamber of racist websites.The days of thinking of domestic terrorism as the work of a few Klansmen or belligerent skinheads are over. We know Islamic terrorists are thinking globally, and we confront that threat. We’ve been too slow to realize that white supremacists are doing the same.