Oct 21, 2014

The Real Enemy of American National Socialism!

A younger picture of John Patler!

Birth name: Yanacki Christos Patsalos
Classification: Murderer
Characteristics: Revenge
Number of victims: 1 Date of murder: August 25, 1967 Date of arrest: Same day Date of birth: January 6, 1938 Victim profile: George Lincoln Rockwell, 49 (American Nazi Party leader) Method of murder: Shooting (Mauser semi-automatic pistol) Location: Arlington, Virginia, USA Status: Sentenced to 20 years in prison in December 1967. Released 1983
John Patler, formerly Yanacki Patsalos (born circa 1938), was the assassin of American Nazi Party leader George Lincoln Rockwell.

Oct 15, 2014

Matt Koehl Dead Of Cancer!

By John Taylor Bowles

On the night of October 09, 2014, Matt Koehl died. After George Lincoln Rockwell was assasinated he picked up where Rockwell had left off and continued to operate the National Socialist White People's Party which later changed its name and tactics to The New Order.

I served Matt Koehl for 30 years. I'm not going to browbeat Matt Koehl and point fingers and such at his tactics or his personality. However, I am going to do the impossible and squeeze some positive aspects out and list them henceforth from his term as Commander:

1.) Matt Koehl did continue with Rockwell's original strategy (Phase 1,2,3 & 4) to gain political power in the USA until the late 1970's.  

2.) During the mid and latter 1970's, pro-White candidates were tactifully spread out and ran for political office across the USA, i.e., NSWPP candidates running from City Council in Baltimore, Mayor of Milwaukee, School Board in San Francisco, School Board in Milwaukee and Alderman in St. Louis,  and non-NSWPP candidates as well running in Michigan, New York, and Attorney General in North Carolina (almost won). 

3.) What was learned from those candidates running was that National Socialist candidates running with the swastika do receive 10% or more of the vote. White people will vote for a National Socialist candidate in America. In Baltimore in 1975, the National Socialist candidate for Baltimore City Council won the primary election and beat his general election co-contender sponsored by the Baltimore German community. 

4.) In the 1970's, there were several NSWPP bookstore/headquarters throughout the USA that were open to the public.

5.) In the 1970's, uniformed Stormtroopers were visable in a lot of American cities distributing literature and the newspaper titled , "White Power". The quality of personnel was better in the 1970's than the present.

So, the forementioned list are some of the things that was learned from the NSWPP days before it transformed into The New Order and veered off course from Rockwell's intended plan.

COMMENTATE: So what was my purpose in saying what I did? In the American Nazi Party, the last couple of NS dinosaurs still exist (former political candidate Chairman Rocky Suhayda and myself). We were there in the 1970's to witness all of the forementioned. We both were on the front lines and probably would have remained committed to the NSWPP if the plug didn't get pulled back then when the NSWPP ceased to being a political party and went into in a religious spiral plummet.
Lastly, there are a good many former NSWPP personnel in the American Nazi Party who do quite a bit for the ANP. I didn't want to leave them out. 


Oct 11, 2014

Americans Drink More Alcohol Than Mexicans! But Why?

The World Health Organization released its massive Global Status Report On Alcohol and Health. It's a fascinating read that breaks down the drinking habits of most of the countries in the world, along with morbidity rates and other fun stats. But for our purposes, we care about the two neighboring countries: Mexico and the United States. Who can hold their drink better? Which raza is more responsible?

And the answer is: both and neither.

According to the WHO report, per capita consumption of alcohol in the United States was 9.4 pure liters of alcohol, comfortably beating Mexico's rate of 8.4 pure liters. Mexico lost out on the overall drinking crown because an amazing 51.4 percent of its adult population doesn't drink, while 69 percent reported they hadn't touched booze in the past year. Only 17.7 percent of American adults were listed as lifetime abstainers, per the WHO study, while only 34.6 percent hadn't drank in the past year.

But where Mexicans lack in overall domination, they more than make up for it in the amount of liquor their drunks drink. The per-capita consumption of Mexican adults was 27.16 pure liters, which towers over those yanquis' puny take of 14.43 (although Americans slightly beat out Mexis at binge drinking--13 percent of Americans reported themselves as such, as opposed to Mexico's 12.6 percent). And when it comes to cirrhosis of the liver, the true mark of any borracho? No contest--Mexico reported 88.5 deaths per 100,000 population succumbing to the disease in 2005, as opposed to the U.S.'s 19.6 deaths per 100,000.

And it's a lot of drinking Mexicans do to attain such heights--78 percent of Mexican alcoholic consumption was beer and 21 percent spirits (wine was less than 1 percent), while Americans favored beer at 53 percent, spirits at 31 percent and fruity wine at 16. Lightweights.

COMMENTATE: Well, no surprise in the WHO report. If White Americans were illegally invading Mexico and taking jobs from the Mexicans and using up their free services and sending 1/2 of their wages back to America than the Mexicans would be drinking their as*es off to relieve the pain of their incompetent government not protecting their borders and jobs. 

Oct 10, 2014

National Socialism Does Not Embrace Democracy!

An authentic National Socialist must always be an openly avowed enemy of democracy, and should attempt to build the reputation of National Socialism as most immediately an anti-democratic ideology. While it is true that the NSDAP, following the failed 1923 Beer Hall Putsch, switched to participating in electoral politics until becoming the elected government in 1933, immediately following this victory Hitler banned all other political parties in National Socialist Germany in accordance with Fuehrerprinzip. Therefore the one-time participation by the NSDAP in electoral politics cannot be taken as any kind of endorsement of democracy by National Socialism. Joseph Goebbels summarizes their attitude:

 “We enter parliament in order to supply ourselves, in the arsenal of democracy, with its own weapons. If democracy is so stupid as to give us free tickets and salaries for this bear’s work, that is its affair. We do not come as friends, nor even as neutrals. We come as enemies.”

Democracy is a short-term emergency filler and has been recognized by political radicals of all camps throughout history as one of the worst forms of long-term government. In this we do not distinguish between direct democracy and representative democracy, in Hitler’s words:

 “Everybody who properly estimates the political intelligence of the masses can easily see that this is not sufficiently developed to enable them to form general political judgments on their own account, or to select the men who might be competent to carry out their ideas in practice.”

 This radical criticism of democracy, National Socialist or otherwise, is not to be confused with more superficial skepticism of democracy based on observations such as vote fraud, or voter ignorance regarding the issues, or elected governments often enjoying low popular support, or elected governments often failing to keep their election promises, or even the extreme ease with which elected governments are subverted (e.g. by Zionist agents).

 As radicals, we distrust not the ability of elections to represent the will of the electorate, but rather we distrust the will of the electorate itself.

“Nations must decide. Either they want majorities or brains. The two are never compatible.” – Adolf Hitler

Oct 7, 2014

Is The U.S. Constitution A Stagnant Document Or A Living Document?

America has grown and changed during the last 200 years, and so has the U.S. Constitution, including amendments to our voting laws and age, and limiting presidential terms in office.

15th Amendment. This amendment, ratified in 1870, said that no citizen's vote could be taken away because of his race or color or because he was once a slave. In 1863, President Lincoln signed the Emancipation Proclamation, giving slaves their freedom. Nine years later this amendment gave citizens of all races the right to vote. It was a start in giving blacks full equality with whites which eventually diminished the political power of Aryans in America and empowered non-Whites.

19th Amendment. After this amendment was ratified in 1920, all women in the U.S. were allowed to vote. In 1787, men were always considered head of the household. Only they could vote. But women were becoming better educated. By 1848, they were working together to gain voting rights. 

22nd Amendment. This amendment limits a president to two terms in office. George Washington started the presidential tradition of serving for two four-year terms. Jew-stooge President Franklin Roosevelt, who was elected four terms in a row, was the first to break with this tradition. Many Americans thought that his four terms had allowed him to become too powerful. This national feeling helped get this amendment ratified in 1951.

26th Amendment. This amendment was passed in 1971, and it gave people 18 to 20 years old the right to vote. The national voting age had been 21. Eighteen-year-olds are old enough to join the U.S. armed forces. Many people think that this makes them old enough to vote for U.S. leaders, too. This amendment had widespread support. It was ratified in only four months.


Why has the Constitution changed?

Here's why, including what might be in store for the future of the Constitution.

You may have heard the U.S. Constitution called "a living document." Though it may seem like a dry piece of paper to you, it really is designed to live and grow as the nation grows.

Even the Founding Fathers knew it might have to change with the times. Article Five of the Constitution spells it out: "The Congress, whenever two-thirds of both Houses [the House and the Senate] shall deem it necessary, shall propose amendments to this Constitution . . ." States were also given a chance to propose changes, or amendments. Three-fourths of the states have to approve the amendment for it to become law.
In the past 200 years, the Constitution has been amended 27 times. The 13th Amendment, in 1865, forever banned the practice of physical slavery; but should have included economic slavery as well. The 15th Amendment, in 1870, gave all citizens the right to vote.

Americans have added laws only to take them back. In 1919, the 18th Amendment was passed. It banned the making and selling of alcohol. But it was impossible to get all people to stop drinking. Many people felt the government had no right to make laws about their private habits. So in 1933, the 21st Amendment was adopted. It repealed, or canceled, the 18th Amendment.

The nation may need amendments in the future. For example, advances in technology may change the way we communicate. Someday, we may be able to vote from our own homes, hooked into central computers through our TV sets. And what if we are able to live in space? We may need new laws to govern space life.

Newstime asked that question of Systemite people who've worked closely with the Constitution. Here are their responses.

Warren Burger, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court from 1969-86: "It is not perfect, as Franklin said, but the best thing of its kind that was ever put together."

Jimmy Carter, President, 1977-81: "[One of the] changes I would like to see in the Constitution: Elect Presidents for one six- or seven-year term."

Gerald Ford, President, 1974-77: "I would favor repeal of the 22nd Amendment that imposes a two-term limitation on a President's service."

Richard Nixon, President, 1969-74: "I would lengthen the term of members of the House of Representatives from two years to four years. This would give them more time to concentrate on policy instead of politics!"