I received a lot of feedback on my last video. And I was asked to further clarify my positions. As such, this video is a tad longer than usual.
No, I have not embraced multiculturalism or globalism. Yes, I am still a Nationalist. And I still support the goals of the Alt Right.
One of my goals for making these videos is to help young people see that there is an alternative to the over the top Hollywood Nazism. Yes, you can be a Nationalist and not be a total kook that runs around screaming for race war. Yes, you can meet and be friends with people of other races.
My other goal is to warn young people away from Fed Informers who publicly advocate for terrorism attacks. Just discussing over the Internet the process of making fertilize bombs or conducting drone attacks could end you up in prison for 20 years. Anyone that is an ex-con (there are quite a few in the movement) that advocates extreme positions should not be trusted. They are in a compromised position and they often cut deals with the government.
Here is an old article about a famous "White Supremacist" informer:
They called him "Valhalla."
But it was more than a nickname.
For more than five years, Hal Turner of North Bergen lived a double life.
The public knew him as an ultra-right-wing radio talk show host and Internet blogger with an audience of neo-Nazis and white supremacists attracted to his scorched-earth racism and bare-knuckles bashing of public figures. But to the FBI, and its expanding domestic counter-terror intelligence operations in the wake of the Sept. 11 attacks, Turner was "Valhalla" — his code name as an informant who spied on his own controversial followers.
Turner's clandestine past was confirmed this past summer when he was jailed on charges that he made threats on his blog against three federal judges in Chicago. In court after his arrest, federal prosecutors acknowledged Turner's FBI ties but downplayed his importance and even described him as "unproductive."
But an investigation by The Record — based on government documents, e-mails, court records and almost 20 hours of jailhouse interviews with Turner — shows that federal authorities made frequent use of Turner in its battle against domestic terrorism.
As Turner took to his radio show and blog to say that those who opposed his extremist views deserve to die, he received thousands of dollars from the FBI to report on such groups as the Aryan Nations and the white supremacist National Alliance, and even a member of the Blue Eyed Devils skinhead punk band. Later, he was sent undercover to Brazil where he reported a plot to send non-military supplies to anti-American Iraqi resistance fighters. Sometimes he signed "Valhalla" on his FBI payment receipts instead of his own name.
His dual life of shock jock and informant offers a window into the murky realm of domestic intelligence in the years after the Sept. 11 terror attacks — in particular, the difficult choices for the FBI in penetrating controversial fringe groups with equally controversial informants.
In interviews, conducted before Turner was released on bail, he said the FBI coached him to make racist, anti-Semitic and other threatening statements and now he feels double-crossed by the bureau after his arrest. The documents reviewed by The Record, however, show repeated instances of federal agents admonishing Turner for his extremism.