Racial Loyalty News

R.L. News => Creativity in the MSM (News) => Topic started by: Rev.Cambeul on 27 October 2020 at 12:05

Title: 2020-10-26 More Trump is to Blame for White Supremacy
Post by: Private on 27 October 2020 at 12:05
I'm glad they put Hale's WCOTC in the past tense - because that's exactly where it belongs! What I don't like is how they claim that the WCOTC was a TERRORIST organisation. FACT: Hale the psychopath is the only Creator that was ever charged and convicted with a Terrorist crime. Hale's sycophantic skinheads were pure and simple thugs. They robbed liquor stores and killed people while drunk driving; they threatened murder ten times a day in Hale's name, but I'm here to say that THREATS were all those wiggers were ever capable of. If not, I'd certainly be long dead and there would be no CREATIVITY ALLIANCE incorporating your CHURCH OF CREATIVITY today.

The only exception is poor Brother Ben Smith. A deluded but bright young man that admired and emulated Hale to such a degree, he too became a Law Student. When Hale was refused a Law License, young Ben Smith immediately saw his own Whiter and Brighter future brutally ripped from him, and he went shooting .... It was Ben Smith's death that lead to senior Creators from the premier Church of the Creator (with Ben Klassen) labelling Hale a psychopath, and Hale from then on being targeted by the FBI ...

CREATIVITYALLIANCE.COM/JOIN (https://creativityalliance.com/join/)

Trump's Campaign Brought the Fringes Together—and Into the Mainstream

The rise of "patriot churches" over the last four years is one indicator.

Charles P. Pierce | Esquire (https://www.esquire.com/) (USA) | 26 October 2020


Back about 20 years or so, a dangerous white-supremacist named Matt Hale assumed the leadership of a largely dormant extremist group called the World Church of the Creator. In 2003, an actual church that used that same name sued him in federal court for copyright infringement. The judge ruled against Hale, and Hale responded as one does in such circumstances—he tried to hire out a hit on the judge. The Feds look askance at such ambitions, and Hale got himself sentenced to 40 years in the federal SuperMax in Colorado, where he resides to this day.
Admin Note (https://creativityalliance.com/forum/index.php?action=staff): That judge ruled in favour of Hale. A tribunal of judges in a higher court ruled against Hale.

Hale and his organization were no-bullshit domestic terrorists, as a report from the Southern Poverty Law Center recounts.

The WCOTC received its first significant, mainstream publicity in 1999, when Hale was denied a law license on ethical grounds. Although he earned a law degree from Southern Illinois University and successfully passed the bar exam, the Illinois State Bar Association deemed Hale unfit for practice due to his racial activism. Seeking revenge, WCOTC insider and close Hale confidant Benjamin Smith went on a shooting spree over the 1999 Fourth of July weekend, almost immediately after Hale was denied a law license. Smith targeted religious and racial minorities, killing two people and wounding nine before he committed suicide as the police closed in on his vehicle.
Admin Note (https://creativityalliance.com/forum/index.php?action=staff): Smith was shot through the femoral artery in the thigh and bled out in seconds. Suicide?

After the killings, Hale gave multiple conflicting accounts of his relationship with Smith — the first claiming he barely knew Smith — and his contacts with Smith before the shootings. Police eventually determined that Hale and Smith had spoken by phone for 13 hours in the three weeks leading up to the killings, including 28 minutes two days before Smith shot his first victim. Also, six months before the killing spree, Hale had awarded Smith the group's "Creator of the Year" award, its top honor.

Since being incarcerated, Hale has renamed his group the Creativity Movement, which is adorable. He also has sued the federal penal system, claiming that certain prison restrictions violated his First Amendment right to preside over his "religious" group. The federal court ruled that white supremacy ideology could not be categorized as a religion. All of which came sadly to mind when I read a story in the Washington Post about a burgeoning movement called "patriot churches."

He prays that “communism and socialism and transgenderism and homosexuality and abortion will not have their way in this land.”

“Yes, Lord,” someone cries. He prays that the nation’s “Christian roots” will remain, that the church of Jesus Christ will be a “restraining power...God, this nation is a miracle for you,” Peters continues. “You rescued us, and you gave us our independence for a purpose.” After another “amen,” the service begins with everyone’s hands raised to “Here I Am to Worship,” a popular contemporary Christian song performed in many evangelical churches...

There is no evidence that these churches are remotely the same as Hale's organization, which was openly racist and demonstrably violent. But Christian nationalism, even run benignly, has little to do with being a Christian and doesn't seem to have a clue about what this nation is supposed to stand for.

The Patriot Churches belong to what religion experts describe as a loosely organized Christian nationalist movement that has flourished under President Trump. In just four years, he has helped reshape the landscape of American Christianity by elevating Christians once considered fringe, including Messianic Jews, preachers of the prosperity gospel and self-styled prophets. At times, this made for some strange bedfellows, but the common thread among them is a sense of being under siege and a belief that America has been and should remain a Christian nation. From his lectern during the worship service, Peters rails against perceived attacks on First Amendment freedoms, decrying government mandates and calling masks “face diapers.”

There is an obvious danger here because the curtain separating this church and what Matt Hale calls his "religion" is unacceptably permeable. The unmistakable politicized doctrine of these unaffiliated congregations rarely leads anywhere good.

Sociologist Samuel Perry, co-author of the new book “Taking America Back for God,” says no other factor better predicts a vote for Trump than adherence to a Christian nationalist ideology. Poll data shows it is also a stronger predictor of Americans’ attitudes about race, gender, Islam, family/sexuality issues and mask-wearing than traditional political ideology. More than one-third of Americans say this country has always been and is currently a Christian nation, and 40 percent of Americans agree that God has granted the United States a special role in human history, according to the Public Religion Research Institute.

There are a number of ways that Trumpism is seeking to survive if the current president* isn't president anymore at the end of January. Trumpism was not consciously invented in 2016. Rather, the president*'s campaign was more a device to coalesce the fringes, a way to bring fringe politics and fringe religion together in a coherent way into the mainstream. And in that, its success will outlast this administration*.

After the service, Peters and his family pile into their Toyota Highlander and head to a nearby highway overpass. They pull over and, from the back of the SUV, take out giant American and Trump flags, which they wave over the side of the overpass as they cheer at passing cars. Peters especially enjoys the honks from enthusiastic truckers shouting, “God bless!”

“They love us, guys!” Peters says. “Dude, this is Trump country.”

What this has to do with Christianity Creativity is anybody's guess.


Quote from: Private
In 2003, one group of former WCOTC members formed an alternative organization called the Creativity Alliance.

The Creativity Alliance viewed Klassen as its founder, to be sure, but eschewed the goal of a future race war and also decided that “it is in the best interests of Creativity for us to adopt a policy of non-participation in the ‘White Power’ social scene.” Still, the Creativity Alliance, which remains active today with eight chapters in seven states, does not seem far removed from its origins. One article on its website rants about “n------” and “the hideous Jews” and ends with “White man fight!”

The Creativity Alliance’s declaration of non-participation in the movement — whatever that may really suggest — does not mean that more active Creators have gone away. On the contrary, they are showing definite signs of life.

For more, see the following Creator Forum entries from 2010:
Title: Re: 2020-10-26 More Trump is to Blame for White Supremacy
Post by: Private on 27 October 2020 at 15:11
Got a good laugh earlier as dozens of nigs in Ga were standing in long lines in the rain to vote out Trump the dangerous White supremacist. Dumb ass niggers. 88