by Paul Jones
I can understand the criticism of the Baby Boomer generation. There are too many of us who made it into the Upper-Middle class, are members of “cucked churches” that follow Christian Zionist theology and who are simply “ageing gracefully,” with plenty of “creature comforts,” opportunities to travel to exotic places and a lot of disposable income for the Golden Years. Most of us have the “I’ve got mine, Jack” attitude, and having gone through the university system have been acculturated into the Jewish Weltanschauung and are properly deracinated, “good whites” from Z.O.G.’s viewpoint.
In my case, I was born with a “silver spoon in my mouth” and spent much of my boyhood growing up in a beach home in exclusive, Montecito, California. I went to the finest private schools through 8th grade. In fact, the boarding school I went to in 1960 near Los Angeles, California only began to admit Jewish students for the first time that year. Most rich W.A.S.P. kids I knew had never had Jews as fellow students, much less blacks or Hispanics.
That was all to change when my parents’ economic situation took a turn for the worse and I started attending a big city high school in Los Angeles which had numerous Jewish students, and the same was the case when I began attending U.C.L.A. in 1964. (Whereas back then its nickname was “Jew C.L.A.,” it’s now “U.C. Lots of Asians”) So when all the turmoil broke out in the Sixties, with Hippies, anti-war protests and such, I acculturated into the environment I was in. I heard my W.A.S.P. Anthropology professor, a disciple of Franz Boas, talk about how it would be no problem to have the 10% of blacks in the country intermarry with whites to produce a mulatto future. I worked with a Jewish Sociology professor in a program to help underprivileged black students from Watts adapt academically to U.C.L.A. and was part of a summer program where volunteers from my university lived in a “barrio” near Los Angeles in order to help struggling Hispanic students. When I visited one of the homes of the mostly Jewish students involved in this endeavor, I recall that there was a sticker on the door saying “Good neighbors come in all colors.” I watched “All in the Family,” the series created by Norman Lear to help tear down Middle American values and was glad I wasn’t an “ignorant” Archie Bunker type but an increasingly intellectual and supposedly well-read university one.
But likely since my parents had moved from the South to southern California when I was five, and I had occasionally visited a small town in central Florida when Segregation was still practiced, in the early 1970’s I began to have an “awakening,” as David Duke put it in one of his books. After having read “Mein Kampf,” “Imperium,” and works of William Pierce, George Lincoln Rockwell and David Duke, “the scales fell from my eyes” and I continued to read other books dealing with the Racial Right which were unavailable in bookstores. I became alienated from the false world that Z.O.G. has been creating for us since the end of W.W. II and in 1979 moved to get away from it all to Buenos Aires, Argentina, which has more persons of European descent than any city in Latin America.
Having returned to the U.S. from Argentina several years ago, I now perceive that there are growing numbers of Baby Boomers who are finally waking up to the reality of what is going on, something that happened to me several decades back. They suddenly realize that there is a societal role for them to play aside from only personal pleasure and gain, and this role involves doing what they can to try and ensure the survival of the European races of mankind. In the words of the British founder of the Argentine navy, Admiral Brown, “The greater the privileges one has the greater the duties one has to the society in which one lives”- and our greatest duty at this point is to try and prevent the ongoing genocide of our race.