A biographical note.
I didn’t start out as an anti-Semite. The Jews didn’t appear on my radar screen until Fall 2001, shortly after my 21st birthday, when my concern over third world immigration led to my participation in online political forums. At the time, I was reading David Horowitz’s Hating Whitey and Pat Buchanan’s The Death of the West. In the aftermath of 9/11, I began encountering various anti-Semitic arguments in cyberspace, mostly on Age of Kings chatrooms and messageboards.
Growing up in Alabama, I had no real life experience with Jews. There were very few in my local area. As an undergraduate, I didn’t encounter that many at Auburn either. Jews had about as much relevance to my life as Eskimos. Insofar as I thought about Jews at all, I had a vaguely positive attitude towards them. I tended to believe their narrative of victimology and resisted anti-Semitic arguments when I was first exposed to them.
In late 2001, I stumbled upon Stormfront, which had been relaunched as a vBulletin only a few months before. I don’t remember exactly how I got there, but I think it was through a Google search for Buchanan’s The Death of the West. David Duke was arguing that Jews were responsible for 9/11. There were a lot more Neo-Nazis and Third Reich fetishists back then. At the time, Stormfront was still a small internet forum.
When I showed up at Stormfront, I was already a racialist, but not yet an anti-Semite. I took offense at the widespread anti-Semitism there. I argued against it for several months and eventually created my own “free speech” messageboard. It was at Stormfront though that I was first exposed to the theory that Jews were responsible for many of America’s racial problems. I dismissed the theory, but logged it in the back of my mind.
In 2002 and 2003, I began to research America’s racial decline. I read almost exclusively mainstream academic sources in my college library. I stayed away from the anti-Semitic stuff. To this day, I still haven’t read Duke’s My Awakening or Jewish Supremacism. It quickly became clear that there was a Jewish angle to the problem. In particular, I noticed the “New Books” section of the AU Library always seemed to be filled with recently published anti-racist screeds by Jewish authors. I developed the impression that Jews were ubiquitous in anti-racist circles.
Anti-Semitism is like tuning a radio. If you adjust to the right frequency, a distinct pattern emerges. In the daily grind of current events, you begin to see multiple confirmations of Jewish malfeasance. I’ve experienced thousands of these “ooh” and “ah” moments over the past seven years. This weekend it happens to be the Jewish reaction to the Swiss ban on minarets. A week ago, it was Barry Mehler on White Nationalism. A week from now, it will be something else.
The culmulative weight of these moments adds up over time into the attitude that White Americans, racially and culturally speaking, would be better off without the Jewish impact on our society. So that’s how I became an anti-Semite.
How did you?
Note: In 2004/2005, I had a brief relapse while arguing with Neo-Nazis over whether or not the Franklin D. Roosevelt administration was Jewish controlled. I was also beginning to realize that America’s racial decline was complex; that the war propaganda and backlash against the Third Reich played an important role in changing White racial attitudes. While arguing against extreme anti-Semites, I allowed myself to get polarized into taking an equally extreme position.
As the polarization wore off, I came to my senses. The drip, drip, drip of daily Jewish misbehavior solidified my view of the Jewish Question. In the past five years, I have seen nothing out of the Jewish community to give me reason to change my mind, only implacable hostility toward racially conscious White Americans. While there are arguably a handful of pro-White Jews, they have no influence over the wider Jewish community which remains committed to our destruction.