Friday, July 30, 2010

Black Nationalism

Black Nationalism
Thomas Allen

[Editor’s note: Footnotes in the original are omitted.]

Soon after the Communists consolidated their position in Russian, they exported their revolution to the United States. Stalin sent Joseph Pogany to the United States to promote the Negro Revolution and Black Nationalism. The goal of Black Nationalism was to carve a Negro nation out of the United States. Pogany sought to convert American Negroes into Communist revolutionists and to use them to destroy the United States and to kill as many Aryan Americans as possible during the process. Black Nationalism grew into the Black Muslim and Nation of Islam movements. The “Million Man March” of 1995 and demands for reparations movement (the demand that today’s American Negroes be paid large sums of money and be given additional legal privileges because Negroes were slaves 150 years ago) are also out growths of Black Nationalism. Unlike most Communist revolutions, the Negro Revolution was more covert than overt. It was a revolution concealed in the crime statistics and frequent riots.

Part of the communist plan for Negro liberation was to agitate for “full racial, social, and political equality for the Negro people.”[1] The right of national self-determination, i.e., carving of an independent Negro nation out of the United States, was to supplement the struggle for equality.

Initially the Communist tried to get equality and independence for blacks in the South. In 1930, Stalin ordered that the Negroes in the North be included in the agitation for “equal rights.” However, the Communist did not advocate a Negro state outside the South.

Many leaders in the Negro Revolution and Black Nationalism were the Black Muslims. The Black Muslims were born in 1930 with the arrival of Farrad Mohammad, whose real name was Wallace Dodd and who was also known as F. Mohammad Ali, Professor Ford, Wali Farrad, and W.D. Fard. He came as a peddler in Negro neighborhoods. First he began teaching Negroes about their homeland. He began to preach hatred of the Aryan race and attacking the Bible. Negroes were not Americans and owed no allegiance to the United States. He taught that Negroes were gods and that Aryans were devils; in the Last Days, God (Allah) would separate his Negro people from their Aryan enemies. Then he began proclaiming himself as “the Supreme Ruler of the Universe.”

Dodd was not a Negro but was an Aryan from New Zealand, who had acquired a criminal record in the United States.[2] Dodd claimed his radical teachings were a scheme to extract money from gullible Negroes. Dodd, who as prophet W.D. Ford, became the God and Savior of the Muslims; he was Allah incarnated.[3] He appointed Elijah Muhammad (Robert Poole) as the leader of his new religion and returned to New Zealand.

Muhammad began proclaiming that several States in the South should be turned over to the Negro as an independent Negro country in America. He and the Black Muslims wanted the races to be separated. The United States owed these States to the Negro as payment for slave labor —so asserted James Baldwin. Under the leadership of Elijah Muhammad, the Black Muslims aligned themselves with Communists and began using criminal violence against Aryans (and Negroes) to achieve their goals.

Open revolt began in the early 1960s in New York City. Leading the revolt was the Blood Brothers. This revolt differed from most historical revolts. It was not an arm rebellion. It was an intensified crime wave with Negro riots and Negro perpetrating violent crime against Aryans. The Black Muslims wanted to annihilate the Aryan race.

An object of Negro revolutionary criminals was to force the police to kill a Negro criminal. Then provocateurs moved in and incited a Negro riot. Riots led to consolidating power in the United States government and the accompanying lost of freedom—a major goal of the Illuminists.

For the most part, the leaders and organizers of the “civil rights” movement and other Negro movements, Negro riots, and Negro organizations were Communists or communist sympathizers. Backing these leaders and organizers were Illuminists.

One reason that Communist opposed segregation was that it caused the development of a Negro bourgeoisie. Pepper (Pogany) rightly blamed segregation for “. . . a rapid development of a Negro petit-bourgeoisie, a Negro intelligentsia and even a Negro bourgeoisie. The very fact of segregation of the Negro masses creates the basis for the development of a stratum of small merchants, lawyer, physicians, preachers, brokers, who try to attract the Negro workers and farmers as consumers. . . .”[4] The Communists wanted to replace this independence and prosperity of the Negro people with hatred toward Aryans—and they succeeded remarkably well.

Furthermore, because Illuminism lives on crisis and turmoil, segregation was turned into a great social crisis. This crisis was one of the most artificial crises ever created in the United States. Illuminists, primarily through Communists, instigated it to add racial hatred to class hatred. (Integration also served the purpose of hastening the demise of the Aryan people as it facilitated breeding them out of existence through miscegenation.)

About Illuminists instigating the Negro Revolution, Lewis N., a prominent New York businessman, wrote to Strom Thurmond:
Roosevelt dismantled one American liberty after another and now Truman is trying to set up a Soviet land. The real problem is a cabal of Jewish lawyers behind the NAACP who are using the Negro for their own agenda. Washington is dominated by a handful of wealthy Jews and their hirelings. This is a struggle between Jews and Communists on the one hand and Christian Americans on the other. Please stick to your guns in this struggle to save the White race.[5]
Most promoters of the Negro Revolution were Communists or communist sympathizers. They included Herbert Aptheker (a Communist), Revels Cayton (a Communist and executive secretary of the National Negro Conference), Benjamin Davis (a Communist), W.E.B. DuBois (a Communists and a founder of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People), William Epton (a Communist), James Farmer (a national director of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, national director of Congress of Racial Equality), Jesse Grey (a Communist, organizer of the Harlem riot), Martin Luther King, Jr. (president of Southern Christian Leadership Conference), Malcolm X, Hunter Pitts O’Dell (a Communist, King’s secretary, executive director of Southern Christian Leadership Conference), William L. Patterson (a Communist and executive secretary of the Civil Rights Congress), Bayard Rustin (member of Young Communist League, King’s secretary and advisor, a field secretary for Congress of Racial Equality), Fred Shuttlesworth (vice-president of Southern Christian Leadership Conference, president of the Southern Conference Educational Fund), Aubrey Williams (a Communist, president of the Southern Conference Educational Fund, director of the National Youth Administration under President Franklin Roosevelt), Robert F. Williams (a Communist and a leader of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People), Max Yergan (a Communist and president of the National Negro Congress), and Andrew Young. All these men were Illuminist of varying degrees, mostly lower level Illuminists.

The leading Negro organizations were founded, organized, and controlled by Communists and communist sympathizers. These organizations included the National Negro Congress (NNC), Civil Rights Congress, National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP), National Urban League, Congress of Racial Equality (CORE), Southern Conference Educational Fund (SCEF), and Southern Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC).

Not only were Illuminists using the financial might of their foundations to foment the Negro revolution, they also used the money and power of the United States government. President Johnson’s civil rights laws and War on Poverty were merely weapons that Illuminists used through the Negro revolution to destroy the constitutional government of the United States and the Aryan people.

One of the ostensible objects of the War on Poverty was to eliminate slums that agitators exploited to get Negroes to riot. Yet Communists and other agitators were hired to administer the War on Poverty. Actually, the real purpose of the War on Poverty was to create turmoil. (Before the riots of 1967 broke out, Sargent Shriver, director of the United States Office of Economic Opportunity, knew that the United Community Corp., an agency of the Office of Economic Opportunity, was organizing the riots.) Negro riots served the purpose of expanding the size, power, and intrusiveness of the United States government.

Black revolutionaries gave the Illuminists an excuse to carry out compulsory racial integration in the United States. Organization of racial integration was assigned to Ronald Lippert of the Office of Strategic Services (OSS) and the American Jewish Congress. His program called for the destruction of the individual’s personal identity and his racial heritage—especially the destruction of Aryan racial identity. The National Education Association was employed to execute this program. Controlling the National Education Association was the Stanford Research Institute. Controlling the Stanford Research Institute was the Tavistock Institute. The Tavistock Institute specialized in developing, teaching, and employing mind control and brainwashing techniques.

Some Negro leaders, such as former Communists Helen Wood Birnie and Manning Johnson, had the intelligence to oppose the evils of integration and to realize that Illuminists were using Negroes to advance their communistic, illuministic New World Order. These Negro leaders were ignored or smeared with vile epitaphs. (Probably many Negro leaders, such as King and DuBois, who had sold their souls to Illuminism were aware of these evils and that their people were merely tools used to advance the illuministic New World Order.)

To show Americans, especially Southerners, that the Illuminists controlled the United States government and that resistance to their despotic edits would be futile, the Illuminists had President Eisenhower to federalize the Arkansas national guard and use it to invade Little Rock in 1957. They had President Kennedy to federalize the Mississippi national guard in 1962 and use it to invade Mississippi. Thus, Illuminist used these national guards against their own States.

One of the most effective weapons used by Illuminists in the Negro Revolution in America was the creation of the so-called radical right-wing groups, such as the National States Rights Party and the American Nazi Party, both of which Illuminists controlled, to vilify. These organizations were labeled as neo-Nazi, fascist, or the like. They were often associated with noble causes, such as states’ rights, so that these noble causes, which blocked Illuminism, could be vilified or subverted. Then members of these groups, who were provocateurs, agitated Aryans into violent acts against Negroes. Thus, Illuminists won a public relation coup in favor of the revolutionists and against the real interest of the community. They drew support away from the true and legitimate opposition.

A major source of funding for the Negro Revolution was Carnegie’s foundations. Carnegie’s money also paid for Gunnar Myrdal’s study that purported to prove that segregation caused all the problems of the Negro. If it were not for segregation, the Negro would be the Aryan’s intellectual equal. Myrdal held that liberty must be sacrificed for the sake of social equality. He was a Communist who considered the United States Constitution to be a plot against the common people. Aiding him in his study were 16 people associated with communist fronts. At least four of them were Communists. The United States Supreme Court relied on Myrdal’s study to reject the United States Constitution and to impose integration.

Carnegie’s money also supported Whitney Young, a racial extortionist, and the National Urban League. Besides Carnegie’s foundations, Young and the National Urban League also received money from the Ford Foundation when McGeorge Bundy was its president. Young threatened the United States government into funding a social revolution to prevent an armed revolt. Actually, the political leaders and their illuministic superiors wanted to increase spending on social programs. Social programs make people dependent on the government, which Illuminists control. Thus, social programs facilitated Illuminists’ control of the masses.

Young was not the only militant black revolutionist to receive money from the Ford Foundation under Bundy’s leadership. The Ford Foundation also funded Milton A. Galamision, LeRoi Jones, and Floyd B. McKissick and the Congress of Racial Equality.

The whole civil rights movement was a hoax. Its purpose was not to grant Negroes “equal rights” per se. Its purpose was to enslave Aryans. The common excuse for Negro crime and Negro riots was that Negroes were rebelling against Aryan oppression. Aryans had denied Negroes their “rights.” Well, Negroes were not only granted “equal rights,” they were given superior rights. They became the new aristocracy, a privilege class. Yet Negro crime grew, and the riots still occurred. However, Aryans had surrendered enormous freedom in the name of “equal rights.” The more “equal rights” Negroes acquired, the more socialistic (fascistic) the United States became. (Wyatt Tee Walker, Kings chief-of-staff said, “If the Negro is to be given equality, our whole economy will have to be changed—probably to some sort of Socialism,”[6]) The more “equal rights” Negroes acquired, the more political power was concentrated in the United States government and in the Presidency— and less real rights anyone, Negro or Aryan, had.

The civil rights acts reduced the States, especially the Southern States, to little more than administrative districts of the United States government. They gave the President almost absolute control over every business in the country, public education, housing, and the media. In the name of eradicating the vestiges slavery, the civil rights acts reduced all to slavery.
According to King, slavery placed man’s services under the control of other men as masters, which is exactly what the civil rights acts that he supported did. Furthermore, Aryans were cowered into allowing their race and culture to be destroyed—the ultimate goal of the Illuminists, the annihilation of the Aryan race.

Realizing that it had ridden the black mule about as far as it could in fomenting a civil war, the Ford Foundation began financing a Mexican revolution in the United States. In 1968, it began funding the Southwest Council of La Raza. Its president, Maclovio Barraza, was a Communist. La Raza’s goal was to place the territory that Mexico lost to the United States in the Mexican War under the control of Mexicans. To expedite this revolt, Illuminists opened the border with Mexico virtually to uncontrolled Mexican immigration.

Endnotes
1. Alan Stang, It’s Very Simple; The True Story of Civil Rights (Belmont, Massachusetts: Western Islands, 1965), p. 31.

2. Ibid., p. 40.

3. William J. Petersen, Those Curious New Cults in the 80s (New Canaan, Connecticut: Keats Publishing, Inc., 1982), p. 238.

4. Stang, p. 140.

5. “History of Strom Thurmond’s 1948 States’ Rights Party Campaign for President,” The Truth at Last, issue no. 439, p. 6.

6. Stang, p. 145.

References
Cuddy, Dennis L. The Globalists: The Power Elite Exposed. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma: Hearthstone Publishing, 2001.

Hargis, Billy James. Communist America Must It Be? Tulsa, Oklahoma: Christian Crusade, 1960.

Hoar, William P. Architect of Conspiracy: An Intriguing History. Belmont, Massachusetts: Western Islands, 1984.

Larson, Bob. Larson’s Book of Cults. Wheaton, Illinois: Tyndale House Publishers, Inc. 1982.

Mullins, Eustace. The World Order: Our Secret Rulers. Second edition. Staunton, Virginia: Ezra Pound Institute of Civilization, 1992.

Petersen, William J. Those Curious New Cults in the 80s. New Canaan, Connecticut: Keats Publishing, Inc., 1982.

Skousen, W. Cleon. The Naked Capitalist: A Review and Commentary on Dr. Carroll Quigley’s Book Tragedy and Hope. Salt Lake City, Utah, 1971.

Smoot, Dan. The Invisible Government. Dallas, Texas: The Dan Smoot Report, Inc., 1962.

Stang, Alan. It’s Very Simple; The True Story of Civil Rights. Belmont, Massachusetts: Western Islands, 1965.

Stormer, John A. The Death of a Nation. Florissant, Missouri: Liberty Bell Press, 1968.

Copyright © 2010 by Thomas Coley Allen.

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