Marxism: The Religion of Immoralism


The following essay is from the book Reflections on the Failure of Socialism by Max Eastman

SINCE Stalin’s death it has become necessary to find a new focus for our hostility to the unscrupulous and inhuman behavior of the Communists. I wish it might be focused on the real cause of the trouble: Marxism. Much force of argument is wasted among Western intellectuals through a wish to exempt Marx from responsibility for this re-tum to barbarism. Realpolitik in the evil sense was certainly not born with Marx. But the peculiar thing we are up against, the casting aside of moral standards by people specializing in the quest of ideal human relations, was born with Marx. He is the fountain source of the mores as well as the economics of the Russian Bolsheviks, and is the godfather of the delinquent liberals in all lands.

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Anti-White Racism

So only White people can be “racist,” right? WRONG!

Watch the following two minute video and you will see that there is an plan of genocide against White people by many racist non-Whites, which our treasonous, enemy-owned media covers up, all the while claiming that we are the racist ones:

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Anti-Semitism was Punishable by Death Under Communism


Communism is an ideology that was invented by the Jew Karl Marx (Mordecai Levy), and Jews in general have always been disproportionately represented among its promoters. This is due in large part to the ‘egalitarian’ principles embedded in Marxism: If everyone is to be considered ‘equal,’ then racism and anti-Semitism are inherently anti-Communist attitudes that must be crushed.

In his reply to an inquiry of the Jewish News Agency in the United States in 1931, Joseph Stalin informed the Jewish community that anti-Semitism in Russia, where Communism had triumphed in 1917, was a crime punishable by death.

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A Fate Worse Than Death


By Thomas Goodrich

The following is from my books, Rape Hate–Sex & Violence in War & Peace and Scalp Dance–Indian Warfare on the High Plains, 1865-1979

The little bottle lay on the sand. Nearby, waves lapped softly against the beach. How long the bottle had been laying there no one knows. Whether it was the tide or a storm that placed it, we do not know that either. This much we do know: At some point, someone walking along the sand spotted the bottle and instead of breaking it or hurling it back out to sea, they stooped to pick it up. We also know that when the finder uncorked the bottle he discovered that a note was folded inside. After fishing out the note and reading the words on the paper, whoever held it must have been dumb-struck. Finally, we also know that soon after the finder read the note and recovered from his shock, word quickly spread.

Thus ended one of the most remarkable journeys ever recorded.

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