Racial Loyalty News

R.L. News => Creativity in the MSM (News) => Topic started by: Rev.Cambeul on 09 February 2017 at 01:36

Title: 2017-02-09 Georgia: Creator Arrested After Ricin Exposure
Post by: Private on 09 February 2017 at 01:36
Quote from: Private
The Church of Creativity is a Professional, Non-Violent, Progressive Pro-White Religion. We promote White Civil Rights, White Self-Determination, and White Liberation via 100% legal activism. We do not promote, tolerate nor incite illegal activity.

Facts About Ricin

Ricin is a poison found naturally in castor beans. If castor beans are chewed and swallowed, the released ricin can cause injury.

Castor beans are processed throughout the world to make castor oil. Ricin is part of the waste “mash” produced when castor oil is made.

Note: Although generally unknown, it is not illegal to buy or possess castor beans - which grow wild in many sub-tropical regions. There is a large horticulture industry behind the supply of castor beans due to the fact that DIY back-to-nature types often prefer to crush their own castor beans in order to produce castor oil.


W.C. Gibbs R.L. Forum Profile can be found at

Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/izzy.babyd

Write to Brother Gibbs in prison:
William Christopher Gibbs #447817
Reg. No. 70713-019
Hall County Detention Center
P.O. Box 908030
Gainesville, Georgia
U.S.A. 30501
Postcards Only

Georgia man, 27, who drove himself to a hospital saying he'd been exposed to ricin is arrested after the FBI finds deadly toxin inside his car

Regina F. Graham | DailyMail (http://www.dailymail.co.uk/) (UK) | 9 February 2017


 * William Christopher Gibbs, 27, drove himself to a hospital in Morganton last week claiming that he had ricin on his hands
 * Field test conducted by the FBI of the car driven by Gibbs found traces of the toxin inside his vehicle
 * Gibbs was arrested on reckless conduct and probation violation charges
 * Prosecutors say the FBI has 'identified no evidence that any poisonous or toxic substances have been dispersed or that the public is at risk' in the case

A Georgia man who drove himself to a hospital saying he had been exposed to ricin has been arrested as the FBI says his car tested positive for the deadly toxin.

William Christopher Gibbs, 27, drove himself to a hospital in Morganton last week claiming that he had ricin on his hands, Fannin County Sheriff Dane Kirby told WAGA. http://www.fox5atlanta.com/news/234422246-story

A field test conducted by the FBI of the car driven by Gibbs found traces of the toxin inside his vehicle.

Kirby said Gibbs has been jailed on reckless conduct and probation violation charges. It's not clear whether he has a lawyer.

On Friday about 100 law enforcement officers in HAZMAT suits swarmed the Morganton neighborhood. 

'All of the sudden a whole host of law enforcement vehicles showed up in our parking lot, somewhere between 30 to 40 vehicles. And around 100 law enforcement individuals,' said Morganton Mayor Mike England.

U.S. Attorney John Horn said the 4th Weapons of Mass Destruction Civil Support Team of the Army National Guard and the Cherokee County Fire Department were in Fannin County to make sure everything was safe.

Prosecutors say the FBI has 'identified no evidence that any poisonous or toxic substances have been dispersed or that the public is at risk' in the case.

Ricin is found naturally in castor beans. When purified, even a very small amount of it can kill, as there is no antidote to treat ricin poisoning. 

According to the Centers for Disease Control, effects from ricin exposure usually show up within a day.

'The major symptoms of ricin poisoning depend on the route of exposure and the dose received, though many organs may be affected in severe cases,' the CDC says.

The deadly toxin has been used in acts of terrorism and weaponized in war for decades.

It's  unclear how Gibbs came in contact with toxin, but the FBI is investigating. 

According to Gibbs' Facebook profile, it appears as though he is a member of the Georgia Church of Creativity C.A. and is a self-identified 'White Racial Loyalist.'

A caption on one of his profile photos from his Facebook account reads: “100 years from now when someone finds one of these trees thay (sic) will know that there was once a White Race.”

Creativity is a white separatist, white supremacist movement that was originally known as the Church of the Creator.

It was founded in 1973 by Ben Klassen, a former one-time state legislator in Florida, according to the Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC).

The basis of the group was to promote 'what it sees as the inherent superiority and 'creativity' of the white race.'

The Creativity Alliance is categorized by the SPLC as an active neo-Nazi group in Georgia.   












Google Search: https://www.google.com/search?num=100&newwindow=1&safe=off&client=opera&hs=CNU&q=William+Christopher+Gibbs+ricin&oq=William+Christopher+Gibbs+ricin&gs_l=serp.3...179386.184043.0.186473.

Comment: (Issued 12 February 2017)

So, W.C. Gibbs has been locked up after admitting he had ricin in his car. What can we say other than he's a bloody idiot. We can only imagine his reasons the same as the police would. If he'd asked any Creator about whether he should or should not proceed, any of us would have told him a definite No!

That Gibbs was new and some of us had noted some odd behaviour by Creator standards, only meant that he had much to learn. Nevertheless, nobody expected anything like this.

Further, we have good reason to prevent our own from committing planned criminal acts, and we typically expel them from the Church should they not be dissuaded. If we don't, we all become subject to state persecution because of the stupidity of one Creator. Well, we didn't know what Gibbs planned and he's going to be locked up now for anywhere from 16 years to 25 years - that's providing they don't hit him with further charges, which will lead to him being locked up for anywhere from 40 to 60 years. So, no matter what we intended to do, the JOG have taken Gibbs off our hands.

Those are the facts. They are not up for discussion.

Title: Re: 2017-02-09 Georgia: Creator Arrested After Ricin Exposure
Post by: Private on 11 February 2017 at 03:44
Why Is This Neo-Nazi With Deadly Poison Not A Security Threat?

Georgia White Supremacist Arrested After Ricin Found in Car

William Christopher Gibbs: 5 Fast Facts

Georgia man with apparent white supremacist connections arrested for having ricin

FBI Investigates White Supremacist for Deadly Poison

Ricin Found in Car of Georgia White Supremacist

Quote from: Private
Police, emergency services, and even the National Guard rushed to a home in the remote north Georgia hamlet of Morganton, located near the point where Tennessee, North Carolina and Georgia meet.

The reason for the clamor was because a Morganton resident, William Christopher Gibbs, had walked into the local hospital, telling staff there that he had come into physical contact with the deadly toxin ricin.  Ricin, which can be lethal in even miniscule doses, is a poison derived from the castor bean.

The Fannin County Sheriff’s Office reported that a field test of Gibbs’ vehicle had, in fact, returned a positive result for ricin.  This was the cause of the dozens of vehicles descending on Morganton last Friday, to make sure the community was safe from any contamination.

Gibbs is currently being held on reckless conduct and probation violation charges, though more serious charges may well follow.

Ricin is occasionally used to poison people; it is both deadly and relatively easy to make.  For more than a quarter-century, however, right-wing extremists in the United States have been particular fans of ricin, which some seem to have viewed as a sort of “poor man’s anthrax.”

White supremacists and anti-government extremists alike have attempted  to obtain or to make it, as well as plotted ways to use it.   In 2014, for example, members of a north Georgia militia group were sentenced to 10 years in prison after being convicted of conspiring to make ricin to be used as a weapon and possessing a biological toxin for use as a weapon.

It may come as no surprise, then, that Gibbs, too, appears to have extremist connections.  On one social media profile, Gibbs identifies himself as belonging to the Georgia Church of Creativity.  On another profile he repeatedly posted Creativity graphics and he also shows up on the website of the Creativity Alliance, where he has posted photos of himself wearing a Creativity jacket.

Creativity is a hardcore white supremacist group that dates back to the 1970s, notable for its attempt to assume the guise of a religion as a way to promote its racist and anti-Semitic views.  Originally known as the Church of the Creator, then the World Church of the Creator, it collapsed in 2003 after its then-leader Matt Hale was arrested for soliciting the murder of a federal judge.  Hale received a 40-year prison sentence for the crime in 2004, after which his group broke up into various factions and remnants.

One of the factions that, in recent years, has tried to assume the mantle of Creativity has been the so-called Creativity Alliance, led by Australian Cailen Cambeul. The tiny Georgia Church of Creativity is part of the Creativity Alliance.

Gibbs appears to have joined the Creativity Alliance relatively recently.  His social media profiles contain both numerous references to black rappers—which would certainly not be looked upon favorably other white supremacists—as well as social media “likes” of terms such as “white supremacy,” “white power,” “white nationalism,” “white people world wide,” and “I love being white,” among others.

This apparent contradiction may possibly be explained by the fact that sometimes newly-minted white supremacists go through an “adjustment period,” during which they learn what things they should now embrace and what things they should no longer like.
Title: Re: 2017-02-09 Georgia: Creator Arrested After Ricin Exposure
Post by: Private on 24 February 2017 at 02:58
If we are not denounced every once in a while by our enemies as evil White Supremacists radicalising the innocent, then we are not doing our job ...

AJC Watchdog: North Ga. man arrested for ricin radicalized online

Chris Joyner (http://www.myajc.com/staff/chris-joyner/) | The Atlanta Journal-Constitution (http://www.myajc.com/news/state--regional/ajc-watchdog-north-man-arrested-for-ricin-radicalized-online/wdxws9G7zMmaUDmm22njYK/)  | 23 February 2017


Extract: A disaffected, disturbed young man with a criminal history becomes radicalized by online extremist propaganda and is discovered with a weapon of mass destruction. Fortunately, he is caught by federal authorities before he could hurt anyone.

Such is the case of William Christopher Gibbs, a 27-year-old north Georgia man arrested earlier this month when authorities say he sought treatment for exposure to ricin, a poison sometimes called the “poor man’s anthrax” because it’s cheap and deadly.

Based on his social media profiles, Gibbs had recently become an adherent of the Church of Creativity, a largely internet-based holdover of the defunct Church of the Creator, a white supremacist, deeply anti-Semitic “religion” that preaches racial warfare.

Police arrested Gibbs Feb. 2 after he drove himself to a local hospital in Fannin County, reportedly to seek help for exposure to the poison. Good thing too.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention define ricin, which is extracted from castor beans, as a “terrorist or warfare agent” that can be distributed in a variety of ways, including through the air or in water. Depending upon how you are exposed to it, ricin can cause multiple organ failure and kill within three days.

Authorities were understandably concerned when tests of Gibbs’ car found trace amounts of ricin. If federal authorities know what Gibbs’ plans were for it, they aren’t saying.

U.S. Attorney John Horn’s office Wednesday charged Gibbs with one count of possession of a biological agent, a federal charge that carries a prison sentence of up to five years. Gibbs also faces state charges of reckless conduct and violation of his probation for a 2010 burglary conviction.

Bob Page, spokesman for the U.S. Attorney’s office, said investigators believe they recovered all of the toxic mess and that the public is safe.

Gibbs does not have a lawyer listed as representing him. Federal authorities have declined comment on the case, so it is unclear how Gibbs got the ricin or whether to expect any additional charges.

“We will continue to investigate any leads associated with the case and encourage any citizens with information to contact the FBI,” Page said in a statement.

Gibbs had been headed down a dangerous path for some time. Records indicate that since his conviction, Gibbs bounced between living in Copperhill, Tenn., and staying with relatives in tiny Morganton, Ga.

Morganton Administrator Joyce Waters said Gibbs wasn’t really well known in town, but she recalled his grandparents as “good people.”

“I think he had been staying with them intermittently,” Waters said. “He comes in for a day or two.”

Somewhere along the way, he got interested in the ideology of Creativity.

Carla Hill, a researcher with the Anti-Defamation League, said Creativity exists mostly on the internet as a white supremacist “brand” rather than as a viable, real-world organization. That doesn’t mean they are not dangerous.

“They continue to attract white supremacists, which is the case with this guy,” she said.

People like Gibbs “can radicalize themselves in a gradual process of reading this stuff online,” Hill said. “He doesn’t appear to have started out that way, but Creativity has a history of producing violent extremists.”

His social media trail indicates his affair with Creativity dates back to around last summer when he uploaded a variety of photos of himself to the Creativity Alliance website, some in half undress and others wearing clothing bearing Creativity symbolism. If his profile is to be believed, he was a frequent contributor to the group’s online forum.

While Gibbs professed to be affiliated with The Church of Creativity Georgia, it’s not clear that such a “church” exists.

Leaders within Creativity have distanced themselves from Gibbs since his arrest.

“That Gibbs was new and some of us had noted some odd behaviour by Creator standards, only meant that he had much to learn,” Australian Creativity Alliance leader Cailen Cambeul wrote after Gibbs’ arrest. “Nevertheless, nobody expected anything like this.”

More From the Same Source
Title: Re: 2017-02-09 Georgia: Creator Arrested After Ricin Exposure
Post by: Private on 15 May 2017 at 10:37
This Catholic Neo-Con or Alt-Light (what's the difference?) female Blogger makes so many mistakes, I'm not even going to bother to list them. And yet, she gets so much right about us, but continues to be blinkered by her spookism.

I give her 8 out of 10 for her attempt at genuine first hand research. Something MSM journalists have completely forgotten in their constant reliance on plagiarism and rumour ...


The Night Wind (http://nightwind777.blogspot.com/) | 9 February 2017


     Authorities in Georgia revealed today that an incident believed to be a possible terror threat was indeed a ricin contamination. The incident though was quickly contained and there is no danger to public safety. It seems that a thug with a history of criminal activity and mental issues named William Gibbs was experimenting with ricin, spilled some in his car, and rushed himself to the hospital.

     Gibbs was a member of a cult called generally by the name The Church of the Creator. The cult's founder was Ben Klassen, a Ukrainian immigrant and political activist in White Supremacist causes. Klassen committed suicide in 1993. The cult later passed into the hands of Matt Hale, who is currently serving a 40-year prison term for the attempted murder of a federal judge.

      It's now headed by the Rev. Cailen Cambeul, an Australian national and former biker-gang member. The cult teaches 'White Racial Loyalism'---a term Gibbs himself employed in social media postings. Klassen taught that the Jews invented Christianity to weaken the White Race; and the cult's members blasphemously refer to themselves as 'Creators'. Cambeul and his predecessors claimed themselves as Popes, assuming the title Pontifex Maximus.
They call their religion 'Creativism' as opposed to 'Christian'. There is also a sub-forum for Creativists on the Nazi website, Stormfront. Despite all this affected spirituality, Cambeul is a professed Atheist.

      Like many predisposed to this kind of ideology, Cambuel runs an 'alternative' IT company. He states on the Creativity Alliance website that he was once married, and his wife left him with her daughter, which "awoke in Rev. Cambuel a loathing for state bureaucracy and a life-long hatred of the Liberal-minded and the politically correct. Channeling his natural aggression, he began to get active and seek out other like-minded individuals." Cambuel has written extensively too on men's issues; particularly against inter-racial marriage and in favor of men going their own way. He practices what he preaches too, living alone with a black dog named 'Nigger.'

    If all of this sounds familiar, it should: it's much of the same nonsense promulgated by the Red Pill Cult in the Manosphere---up to and including calls for a civil war to bring about racial and ideological cleansing.


    We've described at length the nature of the cult to which Gibbs belonged because already the Corporate Media and Left-Wing trolls are depicting him as a Trump-supporter and radical Christian. He certainly wasn't the latter, and unlikely the former; since Cambuel has been openly critical of Ivanka Trump's marriage to a Jew. Creativists are also rabidly anti-Catholic, so they probably don't think highly of Melanie Trump either.

     The Corporate Media is also overlooking the fact that Trump's Justice Department is investigating Gibbs. Hopefully, they'll have a look at Cambuel and his other 'brother creators' while they're at it. Gibbs was obviously not playing around with ricin for some noble scientific purpose---and whatever he was planning to do, he likely didn't think up the idea on his own.

     Leaders of the Conservative Movement really need to recognize that there is a strong threat to our collective values from the Far Right, just as there is from the Far Left and from Anarchists. They need to be called out and exposed for the enemies of freedom and human dignity that they are.
Title: Re: 2017-02-09 Georgia: Creator Arrested After Ricin Exposure
Post by: Private on 02 June 2018 at 11:27
The latest from Brother Gibbs ...


FYI: A brother in the US has been tasked to contact and assist Brother Gibbs however needed. I'm sure he'll pass on any updates in Brother Gibbs' case.

Title: Re: 2017-02-09 Georgia: Creator Arrested After Ricin Exposure
Post by: Private on 19 October 2018 at 12:14
An update on Br. Gibbs' situation...

Link: https://www.myajc.com/news/crime--law/ricin-charges-dropped-against-georgia-white-supremacist/0GWcj07MLSMvcthfnApsWM/

A north Georgia white supremacist arrested last year for alleged possession of the deadly toxin ricin is no longer facing federal charges after a judge dismissed the case — on a technicality that exposes a regulatory failure.

In an order signed Sept. 21, U.S. District Court Judge Richard Story agreed with the man’s legal team that changes to federal law in 2004 and regulatory edits in 2005 inexplicably excluded ricin from the criminal charge of possession of illegal biological toxins known as “select agents.”

Story left open the possibility that William Christopher Gibbs could be charged under another federal law. But, he said, Gibbs “cannot be convicted under this one.”

It is a staggering outcome that points to a weakness in federal law.

In court filings, prosecutors complained Gibbs was getting off on “a clerical error” and that Congress had always intended for ricin possession to be illegal and “to conclude otherwise would lead to absurd results.”

In a 10-page order, Story disagreed and said it is not the role of a judge to overrule federal law.

“Congress had ample opportunity to amend the statute to make its definition of ‘select agent’ comport to the Government’s interpretation. It has been 14 years, and Congress has yet to do so. And there are plausible explanations why,” the judge wrote. “For instance, Congress may have decided that the unregistered possession of ricin, alone, is not conduct sufficiently culpable to justify the commission of a federal crime.”

Prosecutors in the office of U.S. Attorney BJay Pak did not respond to a list of written questions about the case Tuesday. The federal public defender’s office, which represents Gibbs, had no comment.

Gibbs was arrested Feb. 2, 2017, when he showed up in a Fannin County emergency room fearful he had been exposed to ricin. Authorities cordoned off his car and a hazardous materials team was called in to retrieve a bottle that tested positive for the poison.

Ricin has long been favored by domestic terrorists, especially those with white supremacist ties, in part because it is inexpensive and relatively easy to make. In Washington, the Pentagon was on alert Tuesday after news broke that two pieces of mail delivered to an off-site mail sorting facility tested positive for ricin.

In 2014, a jury convicted two north Georgia men of plotting to use ricin to kill federal agents and judges in Atlanta.

Those men were sentenced to 10 years in prison, but they faced charges different than those leveled against Gibbs, in part because of the conspiracy into which the men had entered. Gibbs allegedly worked alone and prosecutors have never said what they believed he planned to do with the ricin.

Prior to his arrest, Gibbs associated himself online with a white supremacist “religion” known as the Church of Creativity, which preaches racial warfare and holds violent racist and anti-Semitic beliefs. Heidi Beirich, director of the Southern Poverty Law Center’s Intelligence Project, found the dismissal of the ricin charge against Gibbs hard to believe.

“So we’ve got a serious white supremacist with a deadly toxin who is going to get away with it?” she said. “Because ricin is so easy to produce and so deadly, you’d like to make sure that feds were on top of that.”

Beirich described the Creativity Movement as “one of the weirder parts of the white supremacy movement” because of its pseudo-religious elements.

“They worship their own race,” she said. “They literally believe that non-whites are subhuman.”

She said Creativity is a diffuse group with little central organization, but it’s got a relatively strong presence on the internet for its size. That allows isolated people, like Gibbs, to find it and latch on to its violent ideology. Beirich said something similar happened with Dylann Roof, the white supremacist who gunned down nine people in a black church in Charleston in 2015.

Although he no longer faces federal charges, Gibbs isn’t free. As of Tuesday he was in the Fannin County jail on a misdemeanor reckless conduct charge stemming to his 2017 arrest and a probation violation relating to a 2010 burglary conviction.

“It sounds like on the state and federal side we have some legislative work to do,” Fannin County Sheriff Dane Kirby said.

The Georgia Legislature added ricin to a list of prohibited toxins a few months after Gibbs’ arrest, but he cannot be charged under that new law.