Originally published December 23rd, 2023. The formatting got somewhat ruined, and I had to add —- in between paragraphs.
Lift your unhooked noses, mein bruder(s). It’s way too late for any of this. The energy you’re expending were better spent investigating the akshual leadership and intentions of Patriot Front – who at least ostensibly head the right direction. You’re writing yardlong articles about insignificant councils in insignificant cities in insignificant states – while the leading candidate is kicked off the ballot and literally tens of thousands of literal Africans are extruding their nigrescence into our living space DAILY.—-The rest will follow from the ability physically to defend our space. Creating a literal WHITE (liberation) ARMY is job #1. First the horse, then the cart.
ENID, Okla. — Voters Tuesday selected challenger Cory Rink as the next sheriff of Garfield County.—-Rink took 2,891, or 51.96%, of the 5,564 total votes cast in the runoff race. Incumbent Sheriff Jody Helm took 2,673, or 48.04% votes, according to unofficial results from Oklahoma State Election Board.—-“It feels great,” Rink said Tuesday night. “I ran for this position four years ago and I lost. I ran again today, and I have been overwhelmed with the support I’ve received.”—-He said he’s received support from both Republican and Democrats during his campaign and thanked residents of Garfield County for selecting him as their next sheriff.—-“Tonight, it proved the citizens of Garfield County wanted a change and we’re going to make that change happen,” he said.—-At 33 years old, Rink said his win Tuesday night marked a first for the county.—-This is the second time Rink, a Covington native, has run for Garfield County sheriff. He ran against Jerry Niles in the 2016 election, taking 41.46%, or 2,448, of the total votes cast by Republicans in the primary that year.
The Oklahoma County Sheriff race is considered one of the most important in the history of the sheriff’s department. The candidate county voters elect Sept. 12 will not only be tasked with cleaning up the alleged financial mismanagement left by the former sheriff but will also set the tone for much-needed reforms at the overcrowded and deteriorating county jail. The next sheriff could play a role in shaping a countywide sales tax proposal to fund a new jail.—-Candidates for sheriff are acting Sheriff P.D. Taylor, a Republican; Ed Grimes, an Independent; and Mike Hanson, a Democrat. The new sheriff will head an agency with a $34 million annual budget and oversee more than 600 employees. In addition to policing the county’s unincorporated areas, the sheriff runs the state’s largest jail.
In many rural areas of the United States, particularly in the South and West, the sheriff has traditionally been viewed as one of a given county’s most influential political office-holders.—-In a small sheriff’s office, the sheriff is likely to carry out law enforcement duties just like a regular deputy or police officer. In a medium-sized or large sheriff’s office, this is rare.—-Many sheriff’s offices also perform other functions such as traffic control, animal enforcement, accident investigations, homicide investigation, narcotics investigation, transportation of prisoners, school resource officers, search and rescue, and courthouse security. Larger departments may perform other criminal investigations or engage in other specialized law enforcement activities. Some larger sheriff’s departments may have aviation (including fixed-wing aircraft or helicopters), motorcycle units, K9 units, tactical units, mounted details, or water patrols at their disposal.
Metzger ran for office twice as an open Klansman. In California. And he won! This success brought him to the realization that electoral politics is an absolute dead end. There is no reform. The system won’t be attacked using the system.
““You have reached WAR Hotline. White Aryan Resistance. You ask: What is WAR? We are an openly white-racist movement—Skinheads, we welcome you into our ranks. The federal government is the number one enemy of our race. When was the last time you heard a politician speaking out in favor of white people? […] You say the government is too big; we can’t organize. Well, by God, the SS did it in Germany, and if they did it in Germany in the thirties, we can do it right here in the streets of America. We need to cleanse this nation of all nonwhite mud-races for the survival of our own people and the generations of our children.“
“I had the pleasure of joining Jazzhands McFeels for Fash The Nation yesterday, as mentioned in my republish of Radical Agenda EP070.—-We originally planned on doing maybe 90 minutes, and we ended up going for three hours because it would have been professional malpractice for us as radio hosts to stop any sooner. It was that good.—-We started off with a trip down memory lane that was really a lot of fun, and then it turned into, as Jazzhands put it “bloodsports” over GOP vs. NJP.—-Eminently respectful, of course, but genuinely vigorous. Great, great radio.
Christopher Cantwell: We’ve got to take our country back from these LeFTiST DEMONrats who are –—-Jazzhands McFeels: You fucking retarded, mmmbud? LOL at the Republicans ever doing anything for us you finklethinked dipshit.—-Cantwell: What?! Are you some sort of SJW? Come closer so I can throw holy water on you and exercise the DEMONrat from your body. And by “holy water,” I mean “Tucker Carlson bathwater,” which I got on sale for just $19.95 per gallon because capitalism is great.—-Jazzhands *Audibly exasperated*: No, mmmGuy. Sheldon Adelson’s GOP isn’t going to do shit for you.—-Cantwell: Well what are you proposing instead?—-Jazzhands: We need to support this political party that never runs for elections.—-Cantwell: But… that’s dumb.—-Jazzhands: The Republicans are fake, so we need to support the NJP.—-Cantwell: But… you’re not running for office.—-Jazzhands: I am bashing my head against the wall trying to make you understand that Republicans are gay.—-Cantwell: Okay… but you can just do your activism stuff anyway? What does this have to do with my campaign against these radical communists who inhabit most of the metropolitan areas of America.—-Jazzhands: Listen, mmmbud. Republicans exist to get out in front of you and make sure you get nothing.—-Cantwell: So why don’t we just primary them?—-Jazzhands: Republicans are gay!—-Cantwell: So… primary them.—-Jazzhands: Chris, I can’t tell you how frustrated I am that you don’t understand that Republicans are homosexual zionists.—-Cantwell: How dare you! But also, that’s why you should be primarying them, or running for office yourself.—-Jazzhands: Run for office! We can’t do that. That’s crazy talk!—-Cantwell: Okay, so just do your activism then. But that doesn’t have anything to do with electoral politics. You can do your thing, and I can get people to vote Republican.—-Jazzhands: Why are you so focused on Republicans? Democrats also don’t do anything on economic or anti-war issues and –—-Cantwell: WHAT KIND OF MADNESS IS THIS? I can’t believe that someone as smart as you wouldn’t understand the danger of the radical left. Our brave Republicans are –
No, ackshaully, mmmbud, Cantwell’s right to say that you should be primarying Republicans. You should also be primarying Democrats. There is no real reason not to do this.
In 1988, Republican state representative Charles Cusimano of Metairie resigned his District 81 seat to become a 24th Judicial District Court judge, and a special election was called early in 1989 to select a successor. Duke entered the race to succeed Cusimano and faced several opponents, including fellow Republicans John Spier Treen, a brother of former governor David C. Treen; Delton Charles, a school board member; and Roger F. Villere Jr., who operates Villere’s Florist in Metairie. Duke finished first in the primary with 3,995 votes (33.1%). As no one received a majority of the vote in the first round, a runoff election was required between Duke and Treen, who polled 2,277 votes (18.9%) in the first round of balloting. Treen’s candidacy was endorsed by U.S. president George H. W. Bush, former president Ronald Reagan, and other prominent Republicans, as well as Democrats Victor Bussie (president of the Louisiana AFL–CIO) and Edward J. Steimel (president of the Louisiana Association of Business and Industry and former director of the “good government” think tank, the Public Affairs Research Council). Duke criticized Treen for a statement he had made indicating willingness to entertain higher property taxes, anathema in that suburban district. With 8,459 votes (50.7%), Duke defeated Treen, who polled 8,232 votes (49.3%). He served in the House from 1989 until 1992.
Though Duke had first hesitated about entering the Senate race, he made his announcement of candidacy for the nonpartisan blanket primary held on October 6, 1990. Duke was the only Republican in competition against three Democrats, including incumbent U.S. senator J. Bennett Johnston, Jr., of Shreveport, whom Duke derided as “J. Benedict Johnston”.—-Former governor David Treen, whose brother, John Treen, Duke had defeated for state representative in 1989, called Duke’s senatorial platform “garbage. … I think he is bad for our party because of his espousal of Nazism and racial superiority.”—-The Republican Party officially endorsed [Democrat] state senator Ben Bagert of New Orleans in a state convention on January 13, 1990, but national GOP officials in October, just days before the primary election, concluded that Bagert could not win. To avoid a runoff between Duke and Johnston, the GOP decided to surrender the primary to [Democrat Bennett Johnston]. Funding for Bagert’s campaign was halted, and after initial protest, Bagert dropped out two days before the election. With such a late withdrawal, Bagert’s name remained on the ballot, but his votes, most of them presumably cast as absentee ballots, were not counted. Duke received 43.51% (607,391 votes) of the primary vote to Johnston’s 53.93% (752,902 votes).
UPDATE: This piece was archived by Archive.is, which, unfortunately, lead to the formatting issues. Also, the snapshot was made right after publishing. I’m thankful that they got the piece, but they did only save three comments. One of those is relevant to the next piece, so I’m reproducing it below.