by Billy Roper
As I’ve previously written, Whites in America must come to understand that we will not regain control over the popular culture in this multiracial democracy, or develop a counter-culture based on race mixers and gay enablers and Jewish financiers who claim to support our freedom of speech, too. Most importantly, we must come to understand that the electoral process is ineffectual at this point, and we will not regain control of our destiny as a people through the ballot box.
Once more of our people understand that, fewer of them will be seduced by the controlled opposition of the steam pressure release valve offered every fourth November, as Brad Griffin, Richard Spencer, and other left-leaning Republican fanboys were, this past election.
The Founding Fathers came to understand, reluctantly, that they could no longer petition parliament or the King for a redress of their grievances. Neither can we. The kvetching and moaning of this New York Times editorial proves that our enemies are watching more and more of us awaken to this fact, and to be quite frank, it scares the hell out of them. It should.
“The strength and integrity of the American electoral process are under tremendous strain, but the worst may be yet to come…
And yet as bad as things are, the health of our electoral process is likely to deteriorate further, with some of the threats striking at the very basis of democratic society: our confidence that votes have been fairly and accurately counted. What’s worse, we cannot count on the courts, the president, Congress or state legislatures to save us….
By 2020, cyberattacks could try to alter or erase voter registration databases, bring down our power grids or transportation infrastructure, or do something else to interfere with actual voting on Election Day. The next hacks could include malicious, false information interspersed with accurate stolen files; public confidence in the fairness of our electoral process could decrease further, even if the hacks are unsuccessful, as incendiary and unsupported claims about voter fraud, cheating and altered vote totals spread via social media.
The courts cannot save us from any of this. Nor can we expect leadership from the executive branch, Congress or polarized state legislatures…
The future is scary. Public confidence in the fairness of the election process is already largely driven by who wins and who loses.”