The DWLs in Oregon are “breaking the silence” on population control.
The Center for Biological Diversity in Oregon is distributing condoms to SWPL couples with messages like “wrap with care, save the polar bear” and “wear a condom now, save the spotted owl.” The idea is to get Ecotopians to lower the White birthrate to cut greenhouse gas emissions.
Watch the video below.
Oregon has the second highest number of people on the EBT card in the United States. It also happens to be the only sanctuary state in America. From 2007 to 2010, the Pew Hispanic Center is reporting a net increase of 20,000 illegal aliens in Oregon. Washington State gained 60,000 new illegal aliens from other states.
Liberals are distributing condoms to White couples and scolding them to limit their fertility to save the planet (1 percent of visitors to Yosemite are black) while simultaneously banning police officers from checking immigration status, creating a generous welfare state for illegal aliens, and fighting to allow illegal aliens to get driver’s licenses.
Simultaneously with the Portland condom campaign, there’s a rebellion brewing in the Pacific Northwest, but it has nothing to do with Harold Covington.
The “Defend Rural America” conference took place on Oct. 22 at the Siskiyou Golden Fairgrounds in Yreka, California. The main event of the conference was a panel of eight county sheriffs who are calling themselves “constitutional sheriffs” and who have vowed to stand up for their constituents against Sacramento and Washington.
The seven sheriffs who attended the event represent Grant County, Oregon and Del Norte, Siskiyou, Plumas, Trinity, Tehama, and Shasta Counties in California.
The grievance here is that the progressives from The Left Coast who dominate the governments of California and Oregon are acting out their Ecotopia fantasies. In the process, they are crippling the economy of White communities in the less populated Far West counties through excessive environmental regulation.
The locals believe that the governments of Oregon and California are conspiring to destroy their communities and take away their livelihoods for the area can be returned to the wilderness.
“Plumas County Sheriff Greg Hagwood related the stir he caused when he said he “will not criminalize citizens for just accessing public lands.” Siskiyou County Sheriff Jon Lopey reminded the crowd that county sheriffs are sworn to uphold the Constitution “against all enemies, foreign and domestic.” These are fighting words.
Sheriff Dean Wilson of Del Norte County said he was “ignorant and naïve about the terrible condition our state was in.” He came to believe that people were being assaulted by their own government. “I spent a good part of my life enforcing the penal code but not understanding my oath.” Wilson and other sheriffs said it is their role to defend the liberties of the people against any encroachments – even if those encroachments come from other branches of government.”
The American West has now matured to the point where there are three rival nations taking shape in the region: The Left Coast, Aztlan, and Far West.
California is the most dysfunctional state in America because it straddles three national fault lines. East California is part of the Far West. The Left Coast hugs the Pacific to Monterey. And South California is a tense borderland where Aztlan is colonizing Far West.
How do we explain the tension between The Left Coast and Far West?
“Why is it that the coastal zone in northern California, Oregon, and Washington seems to have so much more in common with New England than it does with other parts of those states? From voting behavior to culture wars to foreign policy, why has the Left Coast found itself allied with Yankeedom – and at odds with its neighbors to the south and west – since its foundation?
The primary reason is that the majority of the Left Coast’s early colonists were Yankees who arrived by sea in the hopes of founding a second New England on the shores of the Pacific. And while they didn’t fully succeed in this mission – the Left Coast has always had fundamental temperamental differences from its eastern ally – they left a stamp of utopian idealism that put this young nation on a collision course with its neighbors in deferential El Norte and the libertarian Far West. …
This new Yankee “errand in the wilderness” got underway in fits and starts in the late 1820s. A delusional New Hampshire schoolmaster, Hall Jackson Kelley, tirelessly promoted an ambitious colonization scheme for the Pacific Northwest, a region he’d never seen. …
If California’s north-south split was already apparent by 1845, the 1848 discovery of gold in the American River Valley helped divide the Left Coast from the until-then unpopulated interior. This division – presaging that which would soon divide the older, coastal Pacific Northwest from the arid lands over the Cascades – was largely due to the Yankee presence around San Francisco Bay and adjacent sections of the Pacific seaboard. Even more than their counterparts in Oregon, these Yankees were compelled by a particular mission: they had to save California from the barbarians.
The barbarians, in this case, were the Forty-niners, whose Gold Rush mentality was completely at odds with the Yankee Puritan ethos. “Never was there such a gold-thirsty race of men brought together, one resident said of the hordes that came to California in 1848-1850. “The principal is to get all of the wealth of the land possible in the shortest possible time, and then go elsewhere to enjoy it.” In what was one of the largest spontaneous migrations in human history to that point, 300,000 arrived in California in just five years, increasing the new American territory’s non-Indian population twentyfold. Within twenty-four months San Francisco grew from a village of 800 to a city of 20,000. Its harbor was filled with derelict ships abandoned by their gold-hungry crews, and the pubs, gambling houses, brothels, knife fights, criminal gangs, and drunken parties that followed in their wake were worthy of Port Royal in the time of the buccaneers.
All of this deeply offended Yankees on both coasts, prompting yet another moral crusade, this time to save California. The Reverend Joseph Bendon, a Yale-educated descendant of Puritan preacher John Eliot, proclaimed the Gold Rush a challenge to Protestants to complete the civilizing effort that had been begun by the Franciscan missions. The Congregationalists’ American Home Missionary Society immediately dispatched missionaries by steamship, seeing an opportunity not just to save California but to create a Protestant beachhead for taking on the “strong holds of Paganism” in Asia. “If we can plant in California a people with our civilization, our Bible, our Puritanism, our zeal for spreading what we know and believe to others, it will be a direct means of pouring light upon the Isles of the Sea and the land of Sinim that lies beyond,” the society’s journal proclaimed on the eve of the great enterprise. “It is the will of God to make some great use of the new movement towards Oregon and California.”
The missionaries and their Yankee followers regarded their journey as yet another Pilgrim-like errand in the wilderness, a chance to erect a second City on the Hill. “Sons and daughters of New England, you are the representatives of a land which is the model of every other,” Presbyterian minister Timothy Dwight Hunter told San Francisco’s New England Society in 1852. “Here is our colony. No higher ambition could urge us to noble deeds than, on the basis of the colony of Plymouth, to make California the Massachusetts of the Pacific.”
Large numbers of Yankees joined the migration: 10,000 in 1849 alone, or a quarter of all those arrived by sea. Some were undoubtedly headed straight to the “diggings,” but a remarkable number lent support to the effort to create a Yankee California. . . .
However well founded and organized they were, the Yankees had little luck with their efforts beyond their coastal beachheads. …
The central problem, of course, was that from 1850 onward the overwhelming majority of California’s Left Coast residents – and those of the state as a whole – weren’t Yankees. The Gold Rush had drawn people from all over the world: Appalachian farmers, Chilean and Australian miners, Irish and Italian adventurers, and hopeful Chinese laborers. In a land whose colonial culture was yet to be defined, few were willing to simply follow the Yankees’ lead. Catholics rejected it altogether in favor of their own dreams that California, on account of its relative isolation and Spanish heritage, might serve as a refuge from Protestant America. They, too, lad their schools, missions, orphanages, and colleges: Italian Jesuits were issuing degrees at Santa Clara while Berkeley was still a prep school. …
While Yankees had failed in their broad mission, they did have a lasting effect on coastal California from Monterey north. The coast blended the moral, intellectual, and utopian impulses of a Yankee elite with the self-sufficient individualism of its Appalachian and immigrant majority. The culture that formed – idealistic but individualistic – was unlike that of the gold-digging lands in the interior but very similar to those in western Oregon and Washington. It would take nearly a century for its people to recognize it, but it was a new regional culture, one that would ally with Yankeedom to change the federation.
The Yankees arrived by sea to settle the Pacific Coast north of Monterey. The Cracker Nation came to the Pacific Northwest along the Oregon Trail in Conestoga wagons where they settled the countryside.
The presence of Southerners in early colonial Oregon is reflected in its black codes. African-Americans were banned from settling in Oregon under its territorial constitution. They were also banned in states like Ohio, Illinois, and Indiana where the Midwestern Crackers who settled Oregon and Washington came from.
Even today, the two groups remain distinct from each other, each with their own worldview on environmental questions (one drawn from New England, the other from Appalachia) which have been clashing in Oregon and California for over a century now. The Yankees are still fighting to restore Hetch Hetchy.
Earlier this year, there was a lot of buzz about the movements to create South California and Baja Arizona, which would free the White conservatives of California and Arizona from both Eco-Dystopia and Aztlan.
As we move further into the 21st century, the stakes will be higher and these secessionist movements are likely to gain steam in the Far West. Should the United States break apart like the Soviet Union, the West will fracture into three or four different regional states.