Some time ago I gave some advice here to WNs, particularly young WNs. I need not recapitulate that post, but it centered on advice you’ll never hear from the Quota Queen Grifters – that activists should prioritize themselves, their health, their education, their careers, and their families, etc., before investing in the “movement.”
Speaking of education and careers, what about the military? From a WN perspective, there are pluses and minuses to that choice, but the purpose of this post is not to analyze that perspective. If we assume that a young White man is interested in signing up, perhaps for the minimum duty period, to learn skills, earn some money, get set up for future education or career choices, then how should they approach the situation if they are also interested in White racial activism?
This is an important topic nowadays, as one sees many news stories about how the military is cracking down against WNs in the ranks, dishonorably discharging those identified, and is being egged on by politicians and activists to do even more to identify, punish, humiliate, and discharge White soldiers with politically incorrect views. Why can’t proud White men have the opportunity to serve their country in an honorable fashion and improve their lives? Don’t they have the same rights as everyone else?
Advice needs to be given. What follows is going to be so simple, so obvious, so much centered on plain common sense, that I am almost embarrassed to write it. But, alas, based on recent news stories, it is all too necessary, as simple and obvious common sense evades many young Whites who find themselves in untenable situations when their very public activism collides head on with their military service. Common sense is eschewed, prudence is unheard of, and all the heroic “movement leaders” – obsessed as they are with maximizing their “D’Nations” – fail to provide even the most basic of advice to their followers.
If you are a young White man with a growing interest in White nationalism, and if you are seriously considering joining the military, then you must absolutely eschew being any sort of overt activist before joining, and even more absolutely, avoid any participation in “movement” activity while performing your service. Do your time, learn your skills, earn your money and whatever other benefits, get your honorable discharge, and THEN if you so choose get involved in racial activism to the extent you wish, according to your particular circumstances (e.g., your post-military career may be one that necessitates continued secrecy and prudence).
FIRST you join up, serve your time, earn what you can, and get honorably discharged, and THEN, if you so wish, get involved in racial activism. Do NOT be an overt activist before joining, and, please, do NOT ever engage in activism while in uniform.
Note the last part. Obey the rules and regulations of the service. Do not proselytize, do not recruit, do what you are supposed to do. Serve your country. Do not cause problems. Put it all in suspended animation.
To put it another way – do NOT be a White nationalist while serving in the military. Completely forget about the ideology, adopt civic nationalism, reject Der Movement and all its works. Take a hiatus. Rethink your views. Once you go back to civilian life, if you still have an interest in White activism, then, fine, do it. But only then. Don’t ruin things for yourself by being a retarded Nutzi.
Back in the 1990s, people may have been able to get away with a degree of overt pro-White racialism in the military, but not today. Note that America lurches to the Left to a greater degree during the Presidencies of “extreme right-wing Republicans” (sic) like Reagan and Trump; what flew under the radar (to an extent, before it became too extreme and violent) under Clinton is not going to fly decades later under Trump. Again, if you choose to serve, you should respect the rules and regulations of your service and reject racialism while in uniform.
And what if you already have become an overt activist and you want to join the military? I would seriously urge you to rethink that choice. The chances of it ending well decrease with each passing day in the Far Left Dystopia that America has become, and is becoming to an ever increasing degree.
The same basic advice of this post applies to other early career choices that can be negatively affected by an overt connection to Der Movement – e.g., non-military government service, medical school, the corporate world, teaching, academia (e.g., Duchesne), etc.