Five items in total…
“Pierce argues that an outgrowth of people’s natural feelings of racial identification and favoritism is to segregate themselves from other people, to live among their own in the ways they prefer. That is their normal impulse. That way of living has been typical throughout the history of humankind. It may seem a good idea for people to live mixed up with other peoples, but it doesn’t work as well as we have been told that it does, and it isn’t inherently a superior or a more elevated way to live. Living amid so-called diversity is not the only legitimate, morally acceptable, way to live, and hardly an urgent moral imperative. It is only in recent years that whites have been pressured to think in those terms.” – Robert S. Griffin, Ph.D., “William Pierce (and me) on racism” – Occidental Observer, July 11th, 2021.
“It is perfectly logical and appropriate to consider the outside of the packages that make up different humans because in the case of humans the package is an integral part of what is inside. Skin color comes from the genes and is part of the DNA code. And it does give an indication of the content of the character of the individual, since that same DNA code also determines the personality and other characteristics of the brain…” – Kevin Alfred Strom, “You can’t convert non-Whites into Whites – so stop trying” – National Vanguard, July 13th, 2021.
“Race norming was a practice that arose as part of the tortured history of affirmative action. Supreme Court decisions of the early 1970s banned the use of employment criteria that had a ‘disparate impact,’ which means that they weeded out more non-whites than whites. For example, in the past, many police and fire departments would not consider a job applicant who had been dishonorably discharged from the military, but since blacks were more likely to receive dishonorable discharges than whites, this had a ‘disparate impact’ and was therefore found unconstitutional.” – Jared Taylor, “Grading on the curves” – American Renaissance, August 2003 – re-posted July 25th, 2021.
“This summer marks the twentieth anniversary of a sequence of race riots in northern England that had a transformative effect on my worldview, and continues to exert a significant influence on how I see the world. More than Jewish historical fairy tales or Islamic terrorism, this was the primary moment of my political awakening. It was the first time I heard about ‘no-go’ areas dominated by foreign ethnic groups, the first time I learned about the activities of the British National Party, and the first time I gained an understanding of the fact that we are only ever a simple shift in context and circumstances away from explicit racial enmity.” – Andrew Joyce, Ph.D., “Remembering the 2001 English race riots” – Occidental Observer, July 3rd, 2021.
“All over the world, in churches, libraries, universities, streets, homes, and bedrooms, white ladies and gentlemen cherish the sacredness that comes from being quiet. The darker races wallow in noise… In the streets at all hours, they speak with vulgarity and crudeness, they blast repetitive cultural anthems from cheap speakers, flip-phones, and touchscreens. From their personal headphones come obnoxious and high-pitched sounds, and when they are not listening to music they are singing rudely in the street or humming audibly… Deliverymen broadcast their music from their bikes, scooters, and cars, while those with nothing to do sit outside, not in the deafening silence of unemployment but in the noise of music – music that glorifies looting, raping, and killing.” – Brown Noise – Bjorn Jansson, “American Renaissance”, July 22nd, 2021.