Saturday, 31 March 2018

Lessons From The Vietcong
































I've recently noticed an increasing pessimism and despondency among prominent people within the ''Alt-Right'' with seemingly everyone on their various platforms lamenting the lack of direction of the movement and wincing under the increasingly draconian censorship, whether by the various internet companies or our political adversaries themselves.

 To be surprised and shocked that our enemies are using their power to cripple us is itself a sign that the dissident right is not very adept at placing itself within a larger context or ideological framework. Our movement loves romantic images of Spartans, Roman Legions and the Wehrmacht, and I understand why, but in a modern context we're more like the Vietcong. The Vietcong were of course Marxists, Vietcong literally means ''Red Vietnamese'' but nevertheless, what they did was fight a vastly superior enemy with scant resources, and win.


The irony is of course it could be argued that we're engaged in conflict with the same enemy as the Vietcong were, that enemy being Global Capital using America as its fist, what the jungle was to the North Vietnamese the internet is to the dissident right and nationalist populism in general. The aim of Global Capital in the Vietnam war was to prevent Marxism spreading from North Vietnam to South Vietnam, the aim of Global Capital today is to prevent nationalist sentiment rising within its own host populations.

The men in the black pajamas are synomyous with guerrilla warfare, however, there's more to guerrilla tactics than popping out of a rice basket and emptying an AK-47 into a passing G.I, they were also highly successful in ideological subversion. I shall dispense with trendy terms such as ''Red-Pilling'' here and use terms such as subversion because when we get down to it that is what the dissident right is engaged in.

The operational guidelines of the Vietcong were Organization, Agitation, Insurrection. You'll note that insurrection is the final phase of the plan, in my opinion nationalist movements of the past failed because they bypassed the agitation phase entirely, rather they organized a party, then marched the party straight up against the entire system at its strongest point. 

 The Vietcong agitated the U.S military into distraction by being ''everywhere and nowhere'' at the same time. A packet of cigarettes would be wired to an explosive, wooden spikes were smeared in excrement, 16 year old girls on bicycles would toss grenades into bars where soldiers were relaxing. Non of these activities constituted a lethal blow to the American colossus, but the overall effect was to psychologically drain the troops and drive the High Command into a rage.

 The American military responded by leveling entire villages and swathes of jungle with napalm, randomly gunning down peasants going about their business, they were in the predicament of the elephant trying to stamp on ants. The Vietcong were then left with the opportunity of going among the peasantry with texts from Marx and Ho Chi Minh and explaining that here, before their very eyes, was the Capitalist beast slaughtering them in their fields and homes.This, then, is an example of the weight and strength of an opponent being used against it, American might was thus leading directly to the spread of Marxism and Communism in South Vietnam.

   Many within the nationalist sphere have reacted with dismay at the levels of censorship being deployed against us, and yet this must happen! the trick is to stay underground, weather their fury and then reappear to mingle among the general population and explain why this is happening and that we were right all along. 

Agitation: Needle, harass and undermine the system ceaselessly, await the furious reaction, use that reaction to further subvert and indoctrinate the general populace against the system.

The Vietcong had a vast network of underground tunnels, I suppose it would be the equivalent of their internet as much as the jungle was. From there they'd organize and sit in safety as the bombs rained down above, afterwards moving among the general population. And here once again we see a new problem from the perspective of the system, when you're dealing with a foe who looks and sounds like everybody else, who is ''hiding his power level'' the system doesn't know who to attack, and so the general population as a whole invoke paranoia and suspicion.

 In their annual report for 2018 the anti-white Globalist charity ''Hope Not Hate'' claimed:
''However, just as it has reshaped our social, economic and cultural lives, the internet and the explosion of social media in the past decade has also created momentous shifts in the political world.
This is especially true for the far right with social media and an array of emerging technologies and platforms offering new ways for it to engage in activism outside the confines of traditional, organisational structures.
This many-headed hydra approach makes it harder to combat in a traditional sense as it cannot be decapitated like a political party or traditional far right organisation.
If we wait for a period of far right unity so that we can once again mobilise en masse against this enemy, we risk society being changed by thousands of people gnawing away at it and propagating the whole package of far right ideas in the meantime.''
The message they're sending to their bosses in the elitist think tanks and lobby groups in Washington, New York and London is that if the agitation phase is not halted the insurrection phase will be nigh on inevitable.

 Speaking at the Council of Foreign Relations (no less) Jewish historian Max Boot on his book "Invisible Armies: An Epic History of Guerrilla Warfare From Ancient Times to the Present," Boot claims that:
Public relations is 80% of modern warfare
The choice before the architects of ''Liberal Democracy'' is to allow the free exchange of ideas which undermine it and which will, eventually, manifest in real world politics, or attempt to disrupt and destroy the ability of those ideas to gain traction and thereby undermining their own legitimacy, and they're choosing the latter. As such the dissident right will have to see this through and assist the system in radicalizing itself before an increasingly horrified public.

 Or to adapt one of the most famous quotes of the Vietnam war:
''In order to save Liberal democracy they will have to destroy it''
In the end what the Vietnamese did brilliantly was utilize whatever resources they had to maximum effect, nothing went to waste. In my opinion the problem with the nationalist movement is that too often it descends in a self referential subculture which nobody on the outside understands or is interested in. Consider the idiocy of ''Thot-Patrols'' for example, here we have pretty girls being used as ideological tools to spread subversive propaganda from popular YouTube channels and they're actually attacked from within because of it, movement men are thereby willingly disrupting and purposefully hampering our means to reach and convert larger numbers of people. The Vietcong would have taken men who worked so blatantly against the wider goals of the movement into a field and shot them through the back of the head.

 What revolutionaries of the left did very well was instill a sense of romance and adventure within their ranks, camaraderie and unity in the face of danger and uncertainty, glorifying their struggle. And they managed this despite their ideology being the turgid, materialistic trash of Marx. 

Defiance is not just actual activism of course, it's meeting up and having a few beers, meeting a pretty girl from the movement or discussing politics and ideology over long walks.

 There's a new fifth column in the West, and we are it, we must now internalize that reality.











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