Racial Loyalty News

R.L. News => Creativity in the MSM (News) => Topic started by: Rev.Cambeul on 20 April 2013 at 02:13

Title: 2013-04-18 Philadelphia: What Hate Groups Say About Being Called Hate Groups
Post by: Private on 20 April 2013 at 02:13
What Hate Groups Say About Being Called Hate Groups
We asked five Philly-area organizations.


By Victor Fiorillo | Philly Post (http://www.phillymag.com) | 4/18/2013

http://blogs.phillymag.com/the_philly_post/2013/04/18/philadelphia-hate-groups-skinheads (http://blogs.phillymag.com/the_philly_post/2013/04/18/philadelphia-hate-groups-skinheads)

The Southern Poverty Law Center maintains a database of organizations it designates as “hate groups.” To make the list, your group must “have beliefs or practices that attack or malign an entire class of people, typically for their immutable characteristics.”

The SPLC identifies 1,007 active hate groups, and you’d probably think that places like Alabama, Arkansas and South Carolina would have far more such organizations than Pennsylvania, right? Nope. According to the SPLC, Pennsylvania boasts 35 active hate groups while those southern states have 30, 23 and 21, respectively.

I reached out to some of the Philadelphia-area organizations on the list to see how they feel about being called hate groups.

Catholic Counterpoint
SPLC Designation: Radical Traditional Catholicism


Background: Through its website, this Delaware County-based publishing house sells CDs and videos on topics ranging from 9/11-debunking to the rise of the Antichrist. But what gets founder John Maffei (pictured) in trouble with the SPLC is his devotion to the teachings of Father John O’Connor, an anti-Semite and Holocaust denier. The SPLC describes Catholic Counterpoint’s offerings as “the most extreme radical traditionalist materials.”

Response: “Most of it comes from what people don’t want to discuss about the power that Jews have in our government,” Maffei says of his inclusion on the SPLC list. “When it comes to Hitler and the Holocaust, you cannot discuss it, or they will put you in jail.” He also wants you to know that he’s not a racist: “I come from a beautiful neighborhood in Philadelphia. An Italian neighborhood in South Philadelphia. It’s completely destroyed. But I’m not a racist. I just remember how it used to be.”


As-Sabiqun
SPLC Designation: General Hate


Background: This “anti-Semitic” group is based in Washington D.C. but has a presence here as well as in California, where it was founded in the 1990s by Imam Abdul Alim Musa (pictured), born Clarence Reams. During the early part of his life, Musa wound up in Leavenworth on drug charges. The Anti-Defamation League says that As-Sabiqun is an “anti-Semitic Muslim group that advocates for a global Islamic state,” naturally under Sharia law. Musa is banned from entering the United Kingdom.

Response: “One of my best friends is a rabbi!” Musa was quick to point out when I spoke with him. “But there’s a difference between Jews and Zionists. We believe that the Zionists stole Palestine and put people on reservations, just like the European settlers did to Indians. But that belief is not hatred. It’s a political, social and historical position.”

Musa also points out that flying in a plane these days is still a stressful experience for a man like himself: “I can’t make any friends on a plane at all. When I press the button for the flight attendant, they come over all scared. ‘Uh, uh, yes sir? Is, uh, everything OK?’ And I can’t get up and walk around or people get very nervous.”


The Creativity Alliance
SPLC Designation: Neo-Nazi

Background: The Creativity Alliance is a legally recognized “religion for white people.” According to the organization’s website, “We promote White Civil Rights, White Self-Determination, and White Liberation via 100% legal activism. We do not promote, tolerate nor incite illegal activity.” Members are known as Creators, although detractors have referred to them as Creatards. A Philadelphia chapter was active as early as 2010.

Response: “Despite claims to the contrary, the Creativity Alliance … is not a hate-group,” church leader Reverend Cailen Cambeul emailed me. “We are a religious group centered around a common love for our own people – White people. And indeed, there are many other groups – particularly non White groups who believe as we do concerning their own people.”

“However, because of their legally protected standing in the community deriving from their so-called minority status, it is not considered politically correct to call them a hate group. In fact, to refer to such groups as ‘hate-groups’ is itself often treated as sufficient reason for persecution via the well ingrained system of institutional anti-White racism, i.e. hate-crime laws.”

“True hate-groups like the Anti-Defamation League and the Southern Poverty Law Center choose to define themselves based on who and what it is they hate… Any claims that the Southern Poverty Law Center and people of that ilk are promoting tolerance and understanding is undermined by their hatred for people who simply are not like them.”


Aryan Terror Brigade
SPLC Designation: Racist Skinhead


Background: ATB founder Josh Steever, who has listed Stockton, New Jersey as his address, is one of those scary looking dudes with the word “RACIST” tattooed on his face. He also somehow managed to marry Patrick Swayze’s niece, although that didn’t last long. Steever was recently arrested for making terroristic threats (it’s not his first time in jail), but the hateful group–with chapters in more than a dozen states, according to the SPLC–hates on.

Response: “The SPLC is a Cultural Marxist hate group that slanders and attacks any pro-American, European ethnocentric, or anti-cultural Marxist group,” wrote an unnamed member of Aryan Terror Brigade New Jersey in an email to me. “The SPLC promotes ‘virtues’ and policies that history has shown does in fact destroy nations. Homosexuality, miscegenation, open boarders [sic], diversity, etc.”

“To be put on ‘Hatewatch’ is as rather easy. A person or group simply has to be against their country going down the Marxist toilet, questions your government, or owns firearms… Tolerance is a virtue of men who no longer believe in anything. Tolerance is only found in men and women devoid of all virtues, courage, and beliefs. They believe in nothing.”


Keystone State Racist Skinheads
SPLC Designation: Racist Skinhead


Background: “Defending our heritage since 2001,” claims their blog. The SPLC says that Keystone “is one of the largest and most active single-state racist skinhead crews in the country. While its members attempt to project a mediagenic image of being part of a new breed of more sophisticated and less spasmodically violent skins, the truth is that the group’s members have been convicted of a string of remarkably violent attacks dating back to at least 1998, ranging from bar brawls to murder.” Here, Keystone member and Northeast Philadelphia resident Keith Carney is seen at Geno’s Steaks.

Response: An anonymous Keystoner wrote in an email to me: “We are a Pennsylvania state organization devoted to educating, advancing and defending European-American culture, rights and heritage.”

Elsewhere, they’ve had this to say: “We wish to break the stereotypes of skinheads being alcoholic thugs and violent drug-addicted criminals… By offering education and guidance, we intend to mobilize our youth for change and create an atmosphere capable of weeding out the superficial and outdated reactionary elements so that we may continue to move forward.”


Our ACTUAL Response

Quote from: Private
To Victor Fiorillo
Senior Reporter / A&E Editor
Philadelphia Magazine
Foobooz | The Philly Post
victor@phillymag.com
(215) 656-3539

 
Thank you for your email.
 
Despite claims to the contrary, the Creativity Alliance incorporating the Church of Creativity is not a hate-group. We are a religious group centred around a common love for our own people – White people. And indeed, there are many other groups – particularly non White groups who believe as we do concerning their own people. However, because of their legally protected standing in the community deriving from their so-called minority status, it is not considered politically correct to call them a hate group. In fact, to refer to such groups as “hate-groups” is itself often treated as sufficient reason for persecution via the well ingrained system of institutional anti-White racism. i.e. hate-crime laws.

The truth is quite the reverse of how the Southern Poverty Law Center would like you to ensure that your readers believe it to be. Calling the Creativity Alliance – which includes the Church of Creativity Philadelphia – a hate-group is at best, misguided, but is an act of deliberate vilification. What we Creators think of other races is but a by-product of, and secondary to, the love we feel for our own race. True hate-groups like the Anti-Defamation League and the Southern Poverty Law Center choose to define themselves based on who and what it is they hate. Yet they falsely portray us to be a hate-group because we 1. Do not think as they do, and 2. As self respecting White people, we do not fit in with their vision of a perfect world. Any claims that the Southern Poverty Law Center and people of that ilk are promoting tolerance and understanding is undermined by their hatred for people who simply are not like them.
 
All we ask is that we be given the opportunity to peacefully win self determination for ourselves, and we have no interests (relevant to this topic) beyond that. By contrast, all the Southern Poverty Law Center want is to facilitate the persecution of those they deem to be politically incorrect by virtue of race, religion, and sexual and/or political persuasion.
 
Thomas Jefferson's Place in History
Martin A. Larson - Institute for Historical Review
http://www.ihr.org/jhr/v13/v13n1p40_Larson.html (http://www.ihr.org/jhr/v13/v13n1p40_Larson.html)

... Jefferson's interests were always for the welfare of the country and its citizens. Even today, though, there are dishonest individuals and various special interests who hate anyone who shares his ideals.

Jefferson once said that he was assailed by so many enemies that if he were to answer them all, he would not have time for anything else. Instead, he declared, he would let judgment of him and his record be made by the people.

 

What is Good for the White Race is the Highest Virtue.

Yours Faithfully,
Reverend Cailen Cambeul, P.M.
The Church of Creativity


Title: Re: 2013-04-18 Philadelphia: What Hate Groups Say About Being Called Hate Groups
Post by: Private on 01 May 2013 at 07:05
Code: [Select]
http://wtxf.videodownload.worldnow.com/WTXF_2904201322344706490AA.mp4
Edit: Video removed from source.
Title: Re: 2013-04-18 Philadelphia: What Hate Groups Say About Being Called Hate Groups
Post by: Private on 01 May 2013 at 08:33
Bloody hell! They pulled out all the stops with that VoxPop! Showing a 'reformed' skinhead talking about his past, whilst showing images of bombings and shootings by Muslims and Jews..  :-\

Dump the JewBox, liberate your mind, look with your eyes, and hear what your people are saying.
Title: Re: 2013-04-18 Philadelphia: What Hate Groups Say About Being Called Hate Groups
Post by: Private on 29 September 2013 at 04:58
There's Nothing More Pathetic Than a Pennsylvania Bigot in 2013

Matthew Rozsa (http://www.policymic.com/profiles/6397/matthew-rozsa)

http://www.policymic.com/articles/30808/there-s-nothing-more-pathetic-than-a-pennsylvania-bigot-in-2013 (http://www.policymic.com/articles/30808/there-s-nothing-more-pathetic-than-a-pennsylvania-bigot-in-2013)

From neo-Nazis and the Ku Klux Klan to the Nation of Islam and the Black Panthers, there is nothing more inherently pathetic than a bigot in the commonwealth of Pennsylvania.

This isn't to say that bigots aren't a pitiful sight as a general rule. As the philosopher Eric Hoffer noted in his classic monograph on mass movements and fanatical ideologies The True Believe, "The less justified a man is in claiming excellence for his own self, the more ready he is to claim all excellence for his nation, his religion, his race, or his holy cause." Although this insight was meant to apply to all forms of political zealotry, it had special relevance for those based on hate. "Passionate hatred can give meaning and purpose to an empty life," he explained later in his book. "Thus people haunted by the purposelessness of their lives try to find a new content not only by dedicating themselves to a holy cause but also by nursing a fanatical grievance."

Sadly, this tendency has been given a disturbing reality in my home state. According to a report released earlier in March by the Southern Poverty Law Center, which specializes in studying and monitoring hate groups in America, Pennsylvania is home to nearly three dozen organizations based around racial and/or religious intolerance.

Of these, more than three-quarters fall into one of two categories: white supremacists such as neo-Nazis (including the Creativity Alliance in Philadelphia and branches of the National Socialist Movement throughout the Lehigh Valley and East Pennsylvania), the Ku Klux Klan (including chapters in Export, Honesdale and York), skinheads (including The Hated in Philadelphia, the Keystone State Racist Skinheads in Philadelphia and Harrisburg, and Volksfront in Pittsburgh), and white nationalists (including the Council of Conservative Citizens in Revere and the European American Action Coalition in Pittston); and black separatists, including the Israelite Church of God in Jesus Christ (branches in Allentown, Coatesville, Norristown, Philadelphia and Pittsburgh), the Nation of Islam (branches in Chester, Harrisburg, Philadelphia and Pittsburgh), and the New Black Panther Party (in Philadelphia).

There are two ironies to all of this. The most obvious one is that these organizations exist in a polity that has long served as an exemplar of the very principles of religious, racial and cultural pluralism which these hate groups flout. From the first colonial charter drawn up by William Penn in 1682 (which guaranteed freedom of worship and established much of the framework for democratic governance later integrated into our federal Constitution) to our commonwealth's role as a center of abolitionist activity in the years leading up to the Civil War, it is hard to imagine a state whose history is less welcoming to intolerance than Pennsylvania. As the historian Henry Adams once put it, "Had New England, New York and Virginia been swept out of existence in 1800, democracy could have better spared them all than have lost Pennsylvania."

On a deeper level, however, there is the simple fact that these groups are on the wrong side of history. This is not to say that America doesn't continue to grapple with serious issues on its road toward racial, religious and sexual progressivism. Even as we are led by our first black president, we are also confronted with the rise of the Tea Party, with its heavy racist streak (as made clear by studies like the sweeping 2010 survey published by the University of Washington Institute for the Study of Ethnicity, Race, and Sexuality); with the likelihood that the Voting Rights Act of 1965, which protected minority voters from discrimination at the polls, will be partially or entirely overturned by the Supreme Court; and with continuing signs of racial unrest, from the prevalence of gang violence in our inner cities to police brutality against profiled minorities.

At the same time, while immediate battles may be lost (the Supreme Court case on the Voting Rights Act comes to mind), it is worth noting that even the main culprits behind those manifestations of racial prejudice that persist today will still pay lip service to the principles embodied by Pennsylvania, even if they fail to uphold their spirit. This is hardly ideal, of course, but it underscores the simple fact that extremist groups like the ones identified in the new SPLC report are woefully out of touch with the zeitgeist of this era. In their quest for ideological fulfillment and a sense of personal meaning, they have transformed themselves into caricatures too cartoonish to be respected except by one another. That, more than anything else, underscores just how pathetic it is to be a bigot in Pennsylvania.
Title: Re: 2013-04-18 Philadelphia: What Hate Groups Say About Being Called Hate Groups
Post by: Private on 22 October 2013 at 23:10
SPLC is a hate group. They hate White people, they hate white men, they hate white children, they hate white standards, they hate the usa. Their work will ultimately turn the usa into rubble and wasteland. They supress democracy and subvert the US constitution ergo they are a terrorist group and should be designated as such. I hope the NSA reads this and does a drone strike on the SPLC, they deserve it.
Title: Re: 2013-04-18 Philadelphia: What Hate Groups Say About Being Called Hate Groups
Post by: Private on 25 October 2013 at 22:59
Those letters PM Cailen is sending out are spot on. They are well drafted, crafted, literate, reasonable and logical. Ben Klassen would be proud of him defending our Religion.I want to thank him also for showing constancy, endurance, perseverance, dedication and everything else over the years. I generally  don't give credit readily or easily, it has to be earned but it is due.
Title: Re: 2013-04-18 Philadelphia: What Hate Groups Say About Being Called Hate Groups
Post by: Private on 25 October 2013 at 23:36
At the risk of being called a kiss ass. Well said Rev Albert. Our PM is every bit that you say. If i could think of anything you have not covered i would add it to the list. our founder could not have had a better man to carry on the church. I know Cailen does not like to be praised but as you say credit where it is due.
I have been upfront in my opinion that he should carry on being the leader of our church.
even if it goes against our church rules!
But as i told him, i understand his reasons for passing on the position.
I only hope the next leader, is as honourable and as strong as he is. 
If our church is to carry on expanding then the next PM has to take the lead from Cailen's example.
Be strong, take no *, be honourable and honest. And always put our people and church first.
Our race and church needs this type of leader if we are to stand a chance of surviving.
This changeover is the biggest and most important thing that has happened to our church in our history.
And if we don't get it right , it could be the worst thing that has ever happened to our church.
Title: Re: 2013-04-18 Philadelphia: What Hate Groups Say About Being Called Hate Groups
Post by: Private on 06 February 2014 at 22:11
When Alexander was asked "to whom did he bequeath his Empire", on his deathbed, he replied "The strongest!" It is this principle that I believe should determine succession issues. Cailen will go down in history as the third Pontifex and I beleive he should hold it as long as he is able or until someone organises a bigger group.