Main Menu
• Shortened Link: »
• Beat the Censors on Social Media with ᵂ23 ᴰᴼᵀ ᴸᴵᴺᴷ
• Free Pontifex Maximus @P.M.JoeEsposito - Refused Parole Due to Creativity
• Free @Rev.JoelDufresne P.O.W. Prison Martyr - Bogus Charges
• Free @JamesCostello P.O.W. Imprisoned for Advertising Creativity
Join the Church of Creativity - Limited Time: Free Membership

Show posts

This section allows you to view all posts made by this member. Note that you can only see posts made in areas you currently have access to.

Show posts Menu

Messages - Rev.WillWilliams

Thanks, Cailen.

I glanced through this Daily Union article, commenting in red, and saw nothing but incredible  blather, including near the end that the COTC is a "Christian faith-based organization." 

Why am I not surprised that the influential, Jew-controlled propaganda organ, The Washington Post would report such Pulitzer Prize-winning nonsense as this:

"Derek Barsaleau was an Army specialist who served in Afghanistan, but he also kept up a proud allegiance to neo-Nazi groups, including the notorious National Alliance and the World Church of the Creator. He was never shy about voicing his beliefs to his fellow soldiers. The military "was rampant with white supremacists," Barsaleau told me. Since then he has denounced that ideology and now works with an anti-hate group in Wisconsin. But he says the appeal of white supremacy to service members has only become more powerful in the last few years — thanks in part, he believes, to Donald Trump's divisive racial rhetoric."

By this Jew "journalist and author," a two-time winner of the Jew Pulitzer's Prize (see:

Quote from: MSM
Eric Lichtblau is a journalist and author in Washington DC who writes about national security and law enforcement. He is writing a book on the surge in hate crimes carried out by white supremacists.

After reading this Post article and realizing this Jew's source for his statement about Derek Barsaleau is this three-year-old Daily Union smear, and now that our NA BULLETIN has been mailed, I think I'll spend a little time exposing this Post journalist's bs at White Biocentrism.


I can't speak to Mr. Barsaleau's claim to have had faithfulness or loyalty to the World Church of the Creator, but I can say categorically, and with certainty, that he never had any connection whatsoever to the National Alliance, and why.

Let's look at Eric Lichtblau's source for this information about this alleged former "hater" who supposedly denounced his hateful way and now works for an anti-hate group. Could it possibly be this three-year-old smear article:

Ex-alt right member shares story of change
By Ryan Whisner | 12 December 2017

Alt-right — a right-wing, primarily online political movement or grouping based in the U.S. whose members reject mainstream conservative politics and espouse estremist beliefts and policites typically centered on ideas of white nationalism. [Huh?]

From age 16 to 23, Derek Barsaleau was an active recruiter for the National Alliance, the National Socialists of America and the World Church of the Creator. [According to his profile -- -- Barsaleau was born in 1981 so would have reached the age of 16 in 1997, a year when I was the National Alliance's Regional Coordinator for the Carolinas and frequently visited the Wilmington, NC area, where this fellow claimed to be an Alliance activist in Hampstead, just outside of Wilmington. We did NA bulk mailings to Hampstead specifically back then. Barsaleau lies about this supposed association with our Alliance in the 1990s. The National Alliance is an adult organization. No teenagers under the age of 18 have ever been "activists" for the National Alliance.

As for his claim to have been associated with Mat Hale's WCOTC, I can't speak to that. Its successor group The [url=][url=][url=]Creativity Movement[/url][/url][/url] is now defunct. I've never heard of the other group Barsaleau claimes to have been an "active recruiter" for, the National Socialists of America.]

Believing in an ideology where the swastika remains a symbol of power and hate is way of life, he found a sense of belonging in a local skinhead group as a teen in Hampstead, N.C.

[The swastika is not the symbol of the National Alliance and never has been. Nor was it ever the symbol of the Church of the Creator (COTC). There was a National Socialist Party of America back in the 1970s out of Chicago, headed by a Jewish queer, but that would have been well before young Barsaleau's time. That group is long gone, but would have probably used the swastika as its symbol.]

"As far as going out and terrorizing, that wasn't my thing," he said. "I was the guy that would draft more people into the cause."
It took a life-changing moment while serving overseas that involved a black savior and subsequently the birth of his own children to change Barsaleau's path forever.

Currently a Fort Atkinson resident, he shared his journey to the alt-right and subsequent reversal of his decision to support that ideology during a recent event sponsored by the Unity Project, a nonprofit organization focused on welcoming and accepting all community members.

[The National Alliance has never been associated with the so-called alt-right.]

During the gathering at the Hoard Historical Museum in Fort Atkinson, Barsaleau was interviewed by Dr. Ozalle Toms, University of Wisconsin-Whitewater professor and diversity coordinator.

Barsaleau walked with the Unity Project in Fort Atkinson's holiday parade on Nov. 11.

Conversely, years ago, he would have been recruiting people to participate in the Aug. 12, 2017, rally in Charlottesville, Va., which led to street fights, brawling and the death of a counter-demonstrator when a car drove into a crowd.

[The National Alliance was not associated whatsoever with the 2017 rally in Charlottesville.]

Born and raised in Stafford Springs, Conn., Barsaleau was 13 years old when his family moved to Hampstead, N.C., just north of Wilmington, N.C.

"Growing up in northern Connecticut, it was not a very diverse town at all. I had no introduction to anyone that wasn't white," he said. "When I moved to North Carolina, I was instantly just hated because I was from the north."

Barsaleau said he was bullied from the day he moved down to the day he left.

Rumors spread about him having AIDS, being a drug addict and any other of the nasty things teens could think of, he said.

[Just speculating, but if Barsaleau was "hated" in Hampstead it would not have been because he was from the north, but probably because he's an oddball sociopath, and likely because he's a homosexual who actually did do drugs at an early age.]

"I had a very small group of friends in high school," he said. "It was the most miserable time in my life and the only people that were willing to take me in was the local skinhead group."

Barsaleau recognizes now that he was a textbook example of the alt-right's ideal recruit.

[Nonsense! It is doubtful any so-called skinhead group would have had anything to do with this creep.]

"The top recruiting tool to this day is targeting outcasts, people who don't belong, people with low self-esteem," he said. "They are so much easier to influence. All you need to do is give them a sense of belonging and they're all yours."

During his time in high school in North Carolina, Barsaleau was the embodiment of those characteristics. [I can believe that.]
"They just gave me the sense of empowerment, a sense of belonging I was looking for," Barsaleau said. "I was young when I moved down there and super-influential."

For seven years, he followed the ideology of the alt-right. His family cut him off, his mother being the last to do so.

[Good for her. The alt-right crowd, whoever they are, would have cut him off, too. Only a group like the Unity Project seeks out Sad Sacks like Mr. Barsaleau.]

"She had hope, but eventually she knew that if I wasn't going to grow on my own, I wasn't going anywhere," he said. "There was a point and time where I was absolutely on my own."

His point of change came during his military service. It remains a difficult topic for him to discuss.

[Oh, and the new unisex, multiracial military accepts defectives like Barsaleau these days, too.]

"It deals with one part of my life that I don't normally talk about: my time in the Army," Barsaleau said. "I met my absolute savior, who literally saved my life. He was black and that was really kind of the starting off point."

He recalled that while having a rifle pointed at his own head, a fellow soldier managed to pull the trigger first, saving Barsaleau's life.

"I began to feel that hate was just too big of a burden to carry through life," Barsaleau said.

He returned to Connecticut, leaving the alt-right behind.

[Oh, was the alt-right active in his Army life?]

"Thankfully, I was still single and didn't have a child, so I was able to go away for a little bit," he said.

Occasionally via email he would receive threats suggesting that he was a "race traitor."

"It really wasn't that bad for me, but I do know of cases where people have ended up in the hospital or have been actually beaten to death," he said. "It can be very hard to get out of something like that."

[Who have those in the alt-right ever beaten to death? Name one. More lies from this sick individual in the Unity Project.]

When he already had that seed of doubt planted in him, his absolute breaking point was the birth of his first child.

"To this day, I know there are things I need to work on," Barsaleau said. "I'm still not all the way there."

"When people decide to leave the alt-right and come to this side, it's like waking up one day and realizing that everything you thought about life is completely wrong. How would you feel if you woke up one day and you realized we don't even live on Earth anymore, you we're just a speck and the sky is purple?" he said. "Everything you do no longer exists."

[He's hallucinating, still doing drugs.]

Barsaleau said the journey is an ongoing process.

"It is a lot of self-education, a lot of looking into yourself," he said. "You need to stop pointing fingers and just realize you need to recognize your own biases and figure out how to address them."

He said his personal focal point is his children.

"I parent by giving my children absolute independent thought while also teaching tolerance and acceptance," Barsaleau said.

Unlike himself, the bullying by his children is not tolerated.

[He'll beat the snot out of any kid who bullies his children.  =)) ]

"If there is ever an instance where any of my kids is picking on anybody for any reason, there would be some pretty strong consequences," he said. "They are very good kids and they respect that."

While teaching them love and acceptance, Barsaleau said he also teaches them the reality of the world.

"I don't shelter them from anything," he said, noting that they have shared some of his personal experiences to help them grow and understand why hate is too heavy a burden to carry.

"They are aware of the world around them because this is the world and they are going to be taking over someday," Barsaleau said. "It is vital they know what they are getting into as an adult. I think it is my primary job as a parent is to raise a self-sufficient, yet affectionate, adult. For myself, it is the biggest thing I can do besides looking into myself daily to understand my own biases toward whatever is to break the cycle and raise my children in the correct way."

He knows that the change will not happen overnight.

"It is going to take generations for the cycle to be broken," Barsaleau said. "It is a going to take far more than a couple of protests."
Barsaleau said he does not have any contact with anyone from his years involved with the alt-right.

"Everybody I knew is either in jail, drunk or has died," he said. "I was able to get past that. It is nothing I could ever think about all day."
Responding to the concept that the alt-right has become normalized, Barsaleau disagreed.

"The movement itself is actually down from when I was a member in the late 1990s and early 2000s," he said. "Social media and mainstream media have definitely projected it and our current administration has given it a platform where they feel it is OK to be more open."

[I suppose he's talking about the Trump administration here. The Harris/Biden administration will squish those pesky alt-right youngsters like bugs.]

Continuing, the former alt-right supporter said those involved will use things like a free speech rallies or protests about a monument coming down as excuses and marketing ploys.

"They know the only reason they are going into a liberal city is to get people riled up and to cause violence, and when violence occurs, that brings more people to them because they are the non-violent protestors," Barsaleau said. "It is all a marketing ploy and they have been given a national platform with the president and numerous people in the administration. I wouldn't say it's normalized, but it is more out in the open."

[What a political genius! Barsaleau will go far with those civic-minded folks in the Unity Project.]

For those concerned about people who are outcasts and might be leaning toward the alt-right, he said it is not about changing their minds.
"It is something they are going to have to find within themselves through self-reflection or a life-changing event," Barsaleau said. "The best thing you can do is listen, engage and just talk."

He emphasized the importance of not arguing with people with opposing views because that only reaffirms their beliefs.

"Even in a political debate, right versus left, if I were to get into a heated argument with a Donald Trump supporter right now, anything I said to them, the response would be 'that's a lie," Barsaleau said. "It's the same way in the neo-Nazi movement."

He said the answer is to respect others' points of view.

"You don't have to accept it, but respect it and that is really the best way," he said. "Violence is definitely not the answer in any way, shape or form."

Barsaleau noted that violence is another recruiting tool for the alt-right groups. They want opposition to fight back so they can say they were there peacefully.

"The biggest thing is listening," he said. "The best thing you can do is to embrace them and introduce them to more people who are non-toxic, introduce them to people of color, religion etc."

Barsaleau said it is a challenge to not push too hard, but don't let people who appear alone be alone.
He acknowledged still learning the process himself.

For instance, until about eight months ago, he was not a fan of the Black Lives Matter movement.

"When I actually began talking to people in that movement and working with them, I began to understand that it is not about rioting and looting; it is just about getting people to talk," Barsaleau said. "It took me a long time, but I'm getting there."

His journey to Wisconsin was for a female.

[What a lucky girl. She may be hooked up with a future Nobel Peace Prize winner.]

"I don't like Wisconsin, but I love Fort Atkinson; it reminds me of home," he said. "It is probably one of the strongest communities I have ever lived in."

However, he admitted there is always a crack in the armor.

"All you can do is keep your eyes and ears open and when you hear somebody being called names, don't stand idly by; you need to stand up," Barsaleau said. "Talk to them. For somebody that can inflict that much pain on somebody else, there is obviously something going on in their own lives that they don't want to confront. Fort Atkinson is in good shape, but it is always good to be vigilant."

Earlier this year, Barsaleau was the lead organizer and founder of Wisconsin Progressive Alliance in Madison that quickly was recognized on the national scale. He said his group, along with a large number of other statewide and national organizations, believes that the only way the country can move forward is to stand united.

"The biggest thing about the resistance is burnout," he said. "People try and do too much too fast."

Barsaleau himself suffered from burnout for quite a while when the Wisconsin Progressive Alliance grew quickly.

"It is a marathon, not a sprint, and people fail to get that from the get-go," he said.

After stepping away from the alliance, he found groups like Beloit Together and the Unity Project that were building stronger communities, just on a smaller scale.

"It will take groups like this, but all over the place, to make things happen," Barsaleau said. "We can try and take what we do here and spread it from town to town to town. We need to do it on the local level."

Church of the Creator is a Christian-faith based organization [Such obvious BS. The COTC, founded 1973 by Ben Klassen has always been strictly anti-Christian. The World Church of the Creator (WCOTC) was founded in 1996 and was not even a legitimate successor to the COTC. The WCOTC's own successor, The Creativity Movement (TCM) is now defunct. The only legitimate successor to Klassen's COTC is the Creativity Alliance, headquartered in Australia and the US (

So, now, you know the rest of the story. It is doubtful that the Washington Post will retract or correct its phony tale about Mr. Barsaleau.
Quote from: Br.W.Anthony on Sun 10 May 2015I personally find Cosmotheism very confusing, and I have no idea what it's beliefs are. Whereas Creativity's goal are short, concise, and to the point.

Cosmotheism is not for everyone, Br.W.Anthony. PM Cambeul says it is elitist -- well, perhaps it is since we in the Cosmotheist Community like to think we are attracting the elite of our race. Like Creativity Cosmotheism is a Nature-based, exclusivist ideology/philosophy/world view/religion which rejects the Abrahamic religions as unsuitable for Aryan peoples.

We send PM Cambeul a copy of our National Alliance BULLETIN each month so he can keep up with our Alliance-building, mostly in America presently. Cosmotheism is the ideology of our Alliance and it is such a departure from Christianity that it takes a while for most to grasp what we are about. We generally bring our Alliance members around to our way of thinking through our Membership Handbook and other teachings, laid out by Dr. William Pierce over a 35-year period. Like Creativity's Founder Ben Klassen said, "First, we must straighten out the White man's thinking."

In our March BULLETIN we published the following, which explained Cosmotheism in terms most people can understand:

Fred Streed: A Cosmotheist Dialogue
Introduction by William White Williams

"In 1978 a group of members who were especially interested in the religious or spiritual aspects of the National Alliance's work organized the Cosmotheist Community Church." That sentence from page 17 of the 1993 edition of William Pierce's National Alliance Membership Handbook was removed in the 2005 edition — along with several other crucial passages, including pages 46-51, which described Christianity as an opposed ideology.

Additionally, entire paragraphs were removed from the section on general principles of National Alliance ideology and were replaced by a watered-down section on religion (p. 24), which stated, "Our membership consists of a variety of beliefs. A member may be very religious or very non-religious."

Why did Erich Gliebe and Shaun Walker decide to remove those sections?

Gliebe and Walker made a mess of the Alliance Handbook because they wanted a "bigger tent"; they wanted to make the Alliance "Christian-friendly" in hopes — vain hopes, as it turned out — that more Christians would join us because they'd no longer be offended by the fundamentally Cosmotheist underpinnings of Alliance ideology. Cosmotheism is the philosophy that undergirds all of the Alliance's ideals and undertakings — and it is absolutely incompatible with a Semitic religion that worships the Jews' tribal god.

One of William Pierce's closest friends and long-term associates, Mr. Fred Streed, was in charge of the infrastructure and physical plant at the National Office for 11 years — not to mention that he was appointed by Dr. Pierce to be president of the National Alliance Board of Directors. Mr. Streed's understanding of Alliance ideology is unquestioned, and he has steadfastly maintained that the Alliance should never compromise its Cosmotheist roots. Recently, Mr. Streed engaged in a very valuable dialogue on Cosmotheism with a number of critics and questioners, which we're proud to share with you this month.

A Cosmotheist Dialogue by Fred Streed

Q: Why doesn't the Alliance stick with Christianity and try to reform it?
A: Superstition passed off as religion is not a real option. If it were reformed to the point where it did not violate the laws of Nature, or resort to spiritual terrorism, it would no longer be Christianity anyway. Christianity needs to be realistically scrutinized, not reformed.
Q: My interest in Cosmotheism, such as it is, is in understanding why Dr. Pierce believed it to be necessary.
A: It is necessary because it is reality. It is necessary because Whites have a strong need for purpose in life. That need gets subverted by superstitious claptrap like Christianity. Cosmotheism is an understanding that our lives are lived in this physical world, not some otherworldly, pie-in-the-sky-when-you-die foolishness. Our one purpose is to advance life.
Q: Cosmotheism is okay, but the name is ridiculous — Scientology-level ridiculous — but there's a lot of good stuff there.
A: Dr. Pierce didn't invent the name; it was already in use. Call it Pantheism or Panentheism if it bothers you that much. Or invent a new name. It will still be Cosmotheism by the accepted definition. Dr. Pierce also didn't invent most of the concepts embodied in it. It's more a discovery of what is true than an invention of anything. Some seem Hell-bent on the idea that Cosmotheism is some kind of cult religion. It's not. Some evidently understand neither what it is nor its purpose. Others, I suspect, deliberately pretend it is a cult of made-up hokum like Scientology or Mormonism because they have an agenda of their own — and that agenda isn't the preservation and advancement of the White race.
Cosmotheism defined, according to Webster's New International Dictionary, 2d edition; 1934: "[cosmo-+-theism.] Ascription of divinity to the cosmos; identification of God with the world. Compare: PANTHEISM"
Q: Strictly speaking, Cosmotheism isn't a religion, in much the same way as Buddhism — or ancestor-worship — devoid of folk beliefs and the like, isn't a religion.
A: I would disagree with you there. I would say Cosmotheism is a true religion — and Christianity, Islam, and Judaism are not religions, but superstition operating under the cover of religion. I don't know how many times I have had some Christian tell me to "look up on a starry night and then try to deny there is a God." Truth is, I do experience a religious feeling of awe when I look at the Milky Way and reflect on the vastness of the Universe, the beauty, the grand scope of it all. But that doesn't make me think there has to be some transcendent Hebraic spook behind it all. There is an irony in a Christian tapping into a bit of genuine religion to justify his Bible-based nonsense.
Cosmotheism is simply a religious world-view based on a scientific understanding of Nature, at least to the extent we do understand reality. Scientific advances that alter our understanding of reality also help us achieve the one Purpose of life, which is to advance to higher states of consciousness and understanding. That is what Cosmotheism is. Contrast that with the dogma of the Christian churches, which resists changes in our understanding.
Q: If you really want to find religious elements in the National Alliance, just look at the way Dr. Pierce is treated nowadays. He was probably the most significant person in American racial nationalist thought, and was a great leader (let's face it, making intelligent and willful White folks pull together is about the hardest thing that a man can do), but where is the evolution of thought, and of the movement, that he started? It seems to have stopped when he died.
A: Nothing has stopped. His ideas are standing the test of time rather nicely. He is still widely read and quoted; his ideas still inspire.
Q: Where does the Jew fit into this Cosmotheist world view?
A: Life, at least life on this planet, as we all know, advances by becoming better adapted to its environment — it evolves new forms to take advantage of new or changed environments. Less adapted, less fit, life forms cannot compete, and are displaced and die out. Much environmental change has been random, a throw of the dice if you will, yet has served well to challenge and advance life to ever-higher states. The asteroid or comet that struck the Earth 65 million years ago and wiped out most of the then-existing species, including most or all of the dinosaurs, was one of those random events.

That event opened up ecological niches that had once been occupied by dinosaurs and other now-extinct animals. The small furry creatures who were the ancestors of all of today's mammals — including us — were able to diversify and exploit those niches, something they could not do while they served as dinosaur food. There have been several of these "extinction events" in the half billion years or so since complex multicellular life began; the one that wiped out the dinosaurs being the most recent.

The point of all that is that advancement in the complexity and fitness of life came about as a result of competition and the overcoming of adversity. That is where the Jew comes into the picture. The Jew is destruction incarnate. He is parasitism and degeneracy and chaos, toxic to all life. He is self-selected for this role. His purpose is to winnow the chaff from the grain, metaphorically speaking. The Jew brings rot and decadence. His personality is toxic. This shows in the Jews' preference for scatological humor, their championing of the sick, the weak, the base. But nowhere is it more clear than in their attacks on human sexuality, that most sacred of all our drives. The Jew poisons our reproductive urge with his promotion of homosexual sex, abortion, interracial sex, feminism, "gay" marriage, and endless further combinations of filth and degeneracy. He counters our art with anti-art, he counters our high culture with trash cinema and boob-tube debauchery, he counters our sacred genome with the promotion of mixing with Congoids and Mestizos.

At some level the Jew knows exactly what he is, subconsciously or consciously. That is why he is so extremely sensitive to any resistance to his destructiveness. It also explains his fascination with the "Holocaust" that didn't happen. He is obsessed with the idea that some day he will be called to account for his depredations. He knows that truth cannot be covered up indefinitely and that justice cannot be evaded forever.

The Jew, of course, springs from the same Creator/universe as we do. His purpose is to weed out the weak and degenerate among us. That doesn't mean he is not evil: If we understand evil to be anything that hinders the One Purpose, which is ever higher levels of consciousness, then he is indeed evil. He is an integral part of a duality that is actually different manifestations of the One, which is the all. The Jew exists for us to defeat. If we do not defeat him, we will die — and, in fact, will have proved ourselves unworthy of life. To fail at that task will consign our race to the grave forever, and probably will mean the extinction of life on this planet.

* * *

Source: National Alliance BULLETIN, March 2015; to receive the BULLETIN, join or support the National Alliance
Quote from: JohnHobb on Sun 15 Dec 2013
Right in the middle of the box was one white crayon. It stood there proudly shining, despite being surrounded by all the other useless shades...

White denotes the absence of color, and "white" is a metaphor to describe our race's color due to the lesser amount of melanin in our skin compared to non-White races. But White people aren't really white colored; we range from pinkish white to dark tan (unless they are albinos, and even they have pink in their eyes).

I was a child in the 1950s and enjoyed coloring with my Crayolas. When I'd color a person, a White person, I'd use the crayon marked "flesh," because in my world back then that was the color closest to what our people's flesh actually looked like. Then in the early 60's and the onset of the so-called civil rights movement, all that changed; all of a sudden the flesh crayon was "racist" because it didn't describe the color of non-Whites. It's been the same story ever since: Negro demands = White capitulation. Flesh colored crayons were removed from all the new boxes of Crayolas, even the one with 64 colors. The "Flesh" crayon was changed to "Peach" to appease the Negroes and their guilt-ridden "flesh"-colored collaborators.

Somehow the memo to the crayon police didn't get to the bandage police until decades later, though. It's always funny to me to see Negroes with "racist" flesh-colored strips covering a scratch or cut. ;)

Quote from: adolfhitler_puregenius on Tue 17 Dec 2013Hi all! I'm new here but not new to Creativity. Thanks for letting me register. I have been a creator since 1991 back when Klassen was still spreading Racial Loyalty papers. I still have an original. If anybody has any questions about Creativity feel free to ask! I am in the Gibsonton area if any of you are familiar with that. My goal is to revive the Racial Loyalty paper because I feel having an actual paper in your hand is the best propaganda and way to win people over. I mean, look at the internet, true it reaches millions of people, but I bet most of the die-hard lifelong adherants were turned onto creativity by a fellow creator they met in person or on of the church's books or other paper media. I just don't think the internet is as good as what Klassen was doing in the late 80's and early 90's before he died. In my opinion the people who discovered Creativity on the internet are the "revolving door" types, but the ones that actually had a book or paper in their hand in the privacy of their home, were most one over. I look forward to learning from the elders here and sharing wisdom with the newer Creators!

Gibsonton, near Tampa??

I was RL editor for a while in 1988-89. It took about two weeks to prepare an issue, typing up articles and pulling everything together; then doing an actual paste up (using a glue gun on text cut out with an Exacto knife on a light table) from the larger sheets we'd develop like developing film, on a big, old dinosaur of a machine made by Compugraphic. I'd then take the finished 12-page tabloid size paste-up down to our printer in Georgia, wait a couple of days and go back and pick up like 10,000 copies in bundles of 200 or so. It was an exciting time each month and a great feeling of accomplishment to come back with all those fresh RLs each month, and a bigger thrill to our distributors all over the country and beyond when they'd get their boxes full for distribution. We increased production as demand dictated. Our Detroit unit was distributing 5,000 each month, so I tried to put something from there in each unit, if just a Bouquet (lte) in "Brickbats & Bouquets." At around 6-cents per copy x 10,000, for example, the cost was a reasonable $300. The cost of mailing them was more. I was able to include some red ink on about 4 pages in some of the issues for effect for very little extra cost.

Pre-Internet Compugraphic printer used for RLs

This forum has facsimile copies of many of the older editions of RL archived. If we don't have the one you have, perhaps you can find a tabloid-sized scan machine and send us that one for the collection. That's our month by month Church history,
Church Links Holy Books W.R.L. Friends Holoco$t Links

Legal Notices
Due to a 2003 CE decision in the US 7th Circuit Court Of Appeals, the name “Church of the Creator” is the trademarked property of a Christian entity known as TE-TA-MA Truth Foundation-Family of URI®. Use of the name “Church of the Creator” in any context is historical, and is presented for educational purposes only. The Church of Creativity makes no attempt to assume or supersede the trademark. Trademark remains with the trademark holder. [More ...]
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. [More ...]

Creator Origins
Church of the Creator: Founded by Ben Klassen - Year Zero (1973CE)
Your Own Creator Forum: Continuously Online Since 25AC (1998CE)
Creativity Alliance & Church of Creativity: Founded 30AC (2003CE)
Links: The History of Creativity | The Creator Calendar Explained
» Save the White Race - Join the Church of Creativity «

23 Words
What is good for the White Race is of the Highest Virtue;
What is bad for the White Race is the Ultimate Sin.

Main Website   Forum RSS Feed   Send Mail   About Us
Copyright © 30 AC - AC (2003 CE - CE), Creativity Alliance. All Rights Reserved.
Back to the Top