As cathartic as it may be to post about our people’s problems on social media, it is not nearly enough. It’s natural to scroll through your feed looking for the next white person killed by a black, or the next anti-white law implemented by politicians, but what are most social media users doing about it besides complaining online or posting memes? Sure, these things have their place, but isn’t there more we could be doing? I’m not referring to anything extensive or time-consuming, either, but simple things we can all do to help us achieve better results. Wouldn’t it feel good to finally do something, after all?
While many never do anything more than vent on social media and post memes, there’s an even larger number who do less than that; they don’t take any action at all because they’re too lazy or don’t think they can change anything. Whatever the reason, it leaves the work to a scarce few. There is power in numbers, and we need numbers right now more than ever. For those that are lazy, you need to ask yourself this question: Can I afford to be lazy? For those who don’t think they can accomplish anything on their own, I am here to inform you that there is plenty you can do.
Have you read a news story recently that truly fazed you? Perhaps the one about the negros from the Black Panther Party, among other groups, who held an armed “March for Reparations” in downtown Tulsa in late May? They chanted: “There will come a time when we will kill everything white in sight” and “Because that time will come when there’s a rat-a-tat-tat; black Americans will kill everything white in sight.” These blacks were openly carrying guns while chanting these death threats to us. This story appalled me, so I decided to do something about it, even though I live nowhere near Tulsa. I went to the Tulsa Police Department’s website and filed a police report, despite noticing that Tulsa’s Chief of Police is a black male. We need to take this type of initiative to have any chance of creating change. People always say, “Oh, if only the roles were reversed, we wouldn’t get away with a fraction of what they do!” but ultimately they do nothing at all to change present and future outcomes. I sent the story to a few of my white-conscious friends and gave them some ideas about what to do with it’ they all claimed they would take action, but I have doubts about whether all of them did. This apathy isn’t healthy, especially among those who claim to care about white issues. Instead of larping online as a pro-white advocate, you should do something to prove you are.
If a politician is spewing anti-white rhetoric, they should receive a phone call from me, even if I don’t live in their jurisdiction. If a restaurant caves to black terrorism or embraces it through their public messaging and interior décor—allowing them to riot in their establishment and chanting with them just so they can post on Facebook later that they “stand with them”—I make sure to leave as many bad reviews as I can to bring down their rating while stating the absolute truth as to why. If a white police officer is fired for simply doing their job and upholding the law, I contact that police station, be it through email or by phone, and explain to them that what they’re doing is wrong, and how little respect I have for them as a result of their actions. If a white person is fired from their job merely for expressing their freedom of speech, I make sure to contact the company, donate to the individual where possible, and never shop there again. It doesn’t matter if these things occur next door or on the other side of the country, I make a consistent effort do something, no matter how small. The key to our success is getting as many of us as possible to do the same, since these small actions will give rise to a much larger shift in our collective consciousness.
If it hasn’t happened already, there will eventually be an anti-white issue that blows up in your city or town. But whether it happens there or elsewhere, if you hear about it, do something. It is entirely legal to make phone calls, send emails, leave Google reviews, and even file police reports—as I did. It’s also something we can all do that takes very little time. Those who remain silent will never get what they want in this world; it’s those who speak out with the loudest collective voice who do. Have we learned nothing? Posting in an echo chamber on the internet isn’t going to get us anywhere. We need to leave our comfort zones and do the actual work. The few who have been acting on your behalf are getting tired, and we need you to join us. So do something.