Antifas Cause $100,000 Worth of Property Damage in Philadelphia

Two sides of the same coin?

When has the Alt-Right ever done anything like this? Antifas are ideologically committed to vandalism. They are anarchists and communists who reject the concept of private property:

“As many as 50 protesters believed to be with the anarchist group “Summer of Rage” caused at least $100,000 in damage to new buildings and high-end vehicles in a developing part of North Philadelphia Monday night, police said, in an apparent attempt to protest what they regard as gentrification in the area.

Authorities arrested two alleged members of the group — Geoffrey Suchocki, 45, of Doylestown, and Patricia Monahan, 28, of the 1700 block of Lansing Street in Rhawnhurst. They were charged with causing and risking a catastrophe, criminal mischief, and related offenses, police said.

In Suchocki’s backpack, police said, they found a mask, a scarf, a device used for shattering windows, and a “mission statement on how to disrupt capitalism.” …”

We are very different groups.

The Alt-Right doesn’t attack police officers with Molotov Cocktails. We don’t engage in serial vandalism. We’re organizing to defend ourselves and assert our constitutional rights.

30 Comments

  1. Oh look.. A Jew and his idiot shiksa. Have any of you ever visited Doylestown? it’s beautiful and very very expensive. Rhawnhurst Girl is working class White Race Traitor trash.

  2. That thing in the photo on the left is obviously ein jude; it is a truly ovenworthy specimen.

    100k in damage to Philadelphia? That city is already in ruins thanks to the coloreds, so what difference does another 100k in damage make?

  3. Perhaps some NSM ought to visit (((Doylestown))) or (((Jenkintown/Jewintown))) The Kikes need a few favors to be returned. FYI, I notice the Commie vermin didn’t go a little further north and hit Fishtown. They wouldn’t have left in one piece. The cowards know it, too .

  4. Spahn – Northern Liberties has been under the Whitification program for decades, Inch by inch, it’s been reclaimed by Young HuWhite hipsters. The thing is – they are not the type to fight BACK. Which is why they were targeted, most likely. I’m really surprised the Commies got away with this evil in Kensington. The Pointe Breeze section should be totally yuppified by now. I’ll bet they have everything on security cameras now.

  5. Suchocki is a Polish name. It’s associated with Catholicism. There’s a Preist at St Stanislaus on Staten Island Marek Suchocki.

    I typed in Suchocki Synagogue and found a Rabbi called Suchocki-Brown though.

    When the Pole and the Jew mixed it created Horror for all.

  6. Besides that there were lots of ‘polish’ jews before WWII, TONS of ’em went Catholic crypto during and after.

  7. Yet liberals still think of Antifa as being on their side. To disabuse them of this notion, Seattle police would box in black-bloc protesters, funnel them into the upscale, uber-liberal Capital Hill neighborhood, and let them trash the place. That evening there’d be a press conference with tearful liberals sobbing, “Why did they do this to our neighborhood? We support their cause!” while the police chief struggles not to burst out laughing.

  8. Exactly a week ago, I was down in that neighborhood, where this Suchocki and Monahan did their damage. To a guy who knows the neighborhood well, I said something like, “All of these old homes that are being replaced by these modern-style homes are the original homes at their locations, right?” He said yes, they’d been built on “virgin soil.” The hipsters, in short, are physically replacing the original Philadelphia neighborhoods, the neighborhoods that most of you probably picture even if you’ve never been to Philadelphia. First, the left destroyed the neighborhoods with decades of social engineering, then developers—or is that (((developers)))—figure out a way to make money by replacing, remodeling, or refurbishing the ruins.

    The weird thing is that this is like Black Bloc versus Bobo—militant hipster versus yuppie hipster.

    This ties in, by the way, with the British Caribbean world that spawned the plantation South. Anthony Palmer, who laid out Kensington as a then-suburb, with a tony name, had come from Barbados, where, evidently, he hadn’t prospered quite to his satisfaction. That was in the 1730s. Isaac Norris, who owned much property including maybe the area where Suchocki and Monahan did their damage, had originally come from England to Jamaica, with his family; but while he was away in Philadelphia, to arrange for his family’s move there, his family was killed in the Port Royal earthquake, 1692.

    At Wikipedia …

    Re Isaac Norris: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Isaac_Norris

    Re Anthony Palmer: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kensington_District%2C_Pennsylvania

    Re the (((developer))) of the homes that were destroyed by arson yesterday: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ori_Feibush

    Reminder: Fishtown, which is not far from the homes Suchocki and Monahan vandalized, was the neighborhood whose name Charles Murray used as shorthand for ruined white working-class neighborhoods.

  9. Exactly a week ago, I was down in that neighborhood, where this Suchocki and Monahan did their damage. To a guy who knows the neighborhood well, I said something like, “All of these old homes that are being replaced by these modern-style homes are the original homes at their locations, right?” He said yes, they’d been built on “virgin soil.” The hipsters, in short, are physically replacing the original Philadelphia neighborhoods, the neighborhoods that most of you probably picture even if you’ve never been to Philadelphia. First, the left destroyed the neighborhoods with decades of social engineering, then developers—or is that (((developers)))—figure out a way to make money by replacing, remodeling, or refurbishing the ruins.

    The weird thing is that this is like Black Bloc versus Bobo—militant hipster versus yuppie hipster.

    This ties in, by the way, with the British Caribbean world that spawned the plantation South. Anthony Palmer, who laid out Kensington as a then-suburb, with a tony name, had come from Barbados, where, evidently, he hadn’t prospered quite to his satisfaction. That was in the 1730s. Isaac Norris, who owned much property including maybe the area where Suchocki and Monahan did their damage, had originally come from England to Jamaica, with his family; but while he was away in Philadelphia, to arrange for his family’s move there, his family was killed in the Port Royal earthquake, 1692.

    Relevant entries at Wikipedia …

    “Isaac Norris”

    “Kensington District, Pennsylvania – History”

    “Ori Feibush” — (((developer))) of the homes that were destroyed by arson yesterday, in South Philadelphia.

    Reminder: Fishtown, which is not far from the homes Suchocki and Monahan vandalized, was the neighborhood whose name Charles Murray used, in “Coming Apart,” as shorthand for ruined white working-class neighborhoods.

  10. Fishtown used to be seriously racial. I lived there some years ago. A neighbor woman married into a family that lived in 4 of the houses on my block, approx. 20 years, when I was there and she was considered a “newcomer”. I didn’t rate as a part of the neighborhood, since I wasn’t born there, or married into any-one form there – but I did not ever look down upon any-one there, and was friendly and polite to all. My racial awakening was sparked off in Philadelphia. I was what would be termed a :HuWhite Hipster, in those days, but my free wheeling use of racial slurs against Niggers eased any fears the locals may have had about my presence,

    I have many fond memories on my time in Fishtown. There were many neighborhoods that were, and are, far worse off. I never considered Fishtown as a “ruined” place; the White held the line for a very long time. I was probably there about 8 years ago. I drove through with a White Racialist pal, just to show him the place. I lived right on one of the blocks facing that lovely little cemetery. I’m not where near Philadelphia these days, and cant bear to return.

  11. You’re certainly right, Denise, that the whites in Fishtown held the line. If you’d like to see a striking symbol of that, check the Google Maps street view of the intersection of Columbia Avenue and Front Street. In 1987, the city changed the name of Columbia to Cecil B. Moore Avenue, after the black attorney who brought about the desegregation of Girard College–but the name-change applies only in North Philadelphia, i.e., the ghetto. As soon as you hit Front Street, where Fishtown begins, the old name, Columbia, still applies. The street sign at that intersection makes that quite clear.

    Probably, we’d have to look at Murray’s “Coming Apart” to examine the data that led him to conclude the working-class whites there are in a bad way.

  12. JB, I was getting sentimental. I was googling my old street. I know all about Cecil B a Moor running right smack up against the Hard White Line of Columbia Ave. I rented a big old place ’round there, when I first move up from DC. I’m getting very sentimental right now. We used to throw the most wonderful parties. We’d dance all night long. A 17 year old local girl saved one of the parties, when the cops came. She got rid of them. Lovely Irish lass.

    Have you ever seen a print/copy of Dante Gabriel Rossetti’s “Beata Beatrix”? Rossetti has always been on of my favorite painters. I has a copy hanging over the fireplace. I used to invite the charming neighborhood urchins in, for cookies. The kids loved it; they thought we were “fancy”, I had a large pink velvet Victorian-ish couch at the time, and large deeply padded armchairs. I’d serve them on porcelain plates, and actual glassware, instead of paper cups and plates. One of the kids thought the painting was of me. I told him it wasn’t, that the lady in the picture died over 100 years ago, and she was the “wife” of the artist. One little boy pondered the image, for a moment, and helpfully suggested that I could still tell every-one it was me. He was very sincere and very cute. He, a little blonde Irish working class “nobody” thought it would be “classy” to have a personal painted portrait. God bless him. I hope he’s done well.

    OMG. I’m now wallowing in memories. I feel like I’ve eaten a Madeline. I’m going to cry over how much has changed. I’d better go do the dishes.

  13. Front Street was the demarcation line. When I lived there, the Ghettorillas on the other side knew NOT to cross Front Street. A pal of mine had a house off of Front and Girard. We’d have parties and barbeques, get drunk, and taunt the Nigras on the other side. They KNEW not to do a thing.

    Apparently that line had been breached, Tragic.

  14. Great memories, Denise–and kudos to any woman who resembles the Beata Beatrix, a painting I’ve seen, I think, though I hadn’t known its name.

    I’m guessing the “lovely little cemetery” you mentioned is Palmer Cemetery, alongside Memphis Street, below Montgomery. Circa 1900, my great-grandparents lived a short walk from there, at Memphis and Columbia. That was in the days when my Ireland-born great-grandfather was a teamster—a literal teamster, driving a team of horses—on the streets of industrial Philadelphia. Back in 2012, when I first visited my great-grandparents’ block there, a shabby-looking factory extension occupied the space of what had been five homes, including theirs. When I was down there last week, the extension had been replaced, by five yuppie-style modern homes. The hipsters had inherited my past.

  15. PS Denise — I think the white line held pretty well in Fishtown. Probably, the problems Murray was talking about were things like out-of-wedlock births, maybe drug use, cohabitation instead of marriage, and, I guess, all the derelict industrial buildings (which the hipsters are now turning into, I don’t know, condos, office spaces, or whatever).

  16. Bars and restaurants. That’s what they are doing . Fishtown is going UPTOWN. I have so many mixed feelings. I am a YUUUGE fan of architecture. You know Philadelphia has BRILLIANT gems, all over the city Gosh, when I think of the houses and apartments my pals and I rented, in college, for next to nothing….it’s astonishing. Fat or flush, my pals and I always lived in beautiful places.

    Northern Liberties has those marvelous Trinities, which were built as housing for proles, and are terrific and sturdy a hundred years on. The two places I rented in Fishtown were beautifully built 19th century domiciles, and featured architectural details that could not be replicated today – because builders wouldn’t know how to DO those things anymore. The woodworking alone was AMAZING. My bedroom, in the place off Columbia, down from the hospital, had exquisite parquet work. The doors to the closets were the original doors, and were matched to the wood of the flooring. And the moulding…. The house I rented on the cemetery had original tiling, in the foyer, and the tiling had little swastikas worked in. Lulz. Both places had working fireplaces, and woodburning stoves in the kitchens. The SWPL’s will bring everything up to speed, and everything back. But – where are my Working Class Whites going? I hope they STAY.

    I used to watch the funerals in that cemetery, with a pal of mine, from my front window. They were fascinating neighborhood familial affairs. You could tell everything by the body language, the clothing, and the casket. You could tell if the Beloved Departed was tragically young, or blessedly old. If the death was a sudden shock, or a final peaceful release, after a long slow decline, The thing is, the funeral parties were ALWAYS huge neighborhood affairs. They were things of beauty to behold, strange as this may sound.

    I hate to see THAT pass away. Fishtown was SOLID. A oasis of genuine HerrenVolk, in a sea of the Rootless Cosmopolitans. I HATE thinking that this long-standing, genuine community will pass away into time.

  17. Yes. I am referring to the Palmer Cemetery. It’s so pretty, and always seemed more like a park than a cemetery, That marvelous fencing is still there. People walk around, and “visit” their family members, residing there-in. One of my VERY VERY VERY favorite memories occurred one Halloween night. I was getting ready to go to a party in one of the clubs in Center City. The kids were trick and treating. The entire neighborhood was a riot of a million little kids, in all kinds of costume. I had just stepped outside, and was watching the merry mayhem (I handed out BAGS of candy, and it was all gone in seconds!), and I was facing the cemetery. Three boys, dressed in skeleton costumes, had obviously been running around inside, after hours, and climbed up over the fence (a very decent feat – they looked to be about 9 or 10) and jumped out onto the sidewalk and ran down the street.

    PERFECT. It was PERFECT.

  18. JB – I know how you feel. At least your family were an important part of that neighborhood.

    I guess every-one moved to the Burbs, when they got some dough, This was actually a mistake. The Power Centers are in the cities, and we’ve been ceding the cities.

    I couldn’t stand to live in a city anymore though. I’m addicted to the quiet, and the fresh air of the country.

  19. My acquaintance I mentioned above told me, Denise, about a Fishtown community-website or some such thing where hipsters would refer to the working-class locals as “the lunchmeat crowd,” because that’s what the working-class whites buy at the market—lunchmeat—while the hipsters are buying, well, whatever it is they buy. It’s as if there are now two camps, uneasily sharing the territory. When I was down there last week, the same acquaintance pointed out a neighborhood bar that somehow draws both crowds: hipsters go there if they want to experience some of the local authenticity. Most of them, I guess, prefer to go to their own watering holes, some of which are, I suppose, as you say, in converted industrial spaces. I think my acquaintance also said the website wise guys would refer to a beer six-pack as a “Fishtown briefcase.” Everybody’s a satirist.

    Yes–hard to guess how it’s all going to play out, but that solid community you remember would seem to be in a contest for survival. Anyway, at least, you’ve recorded here, at Occidental Dissent, your memories of the architecture and the cemetery’s goings-on—including that trio of young skeletons.

  20. Jack Posobiec ???Verified account
    @JackPosobiec

    Antifa burned down 11 homes in Philadelphia. They’ve crossed the line from protestors to terrorists.

    youtu.be/2mx0x44PfrU

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