The Reckoning


There is a reckoning coming, a reckoning between humanity and the Jewish people which will cause the very heavens to darken and the very devils in hell to hide their faces in shock and terror. You might say we owe them a Holocaust. We’ve been paying their bill for fifty years, and at some point we’re finally going to get what we’ve paid for.

Harold Covington 

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Active vs. Passive Nihilism

A great many philosophers have dedicated considerable amounts of their waking moments wrestling with the problem of nihilism; or more specifically, the problem of overcoming nihilism. Nevertheless, nihilism itself remains a mystery — least of all its consequences for mankind. To be sure, an adequate definition of nihilism is wanting. In the most general sense, nihilism refers to the absence of any objective, universal or intrinsic value. From this, it necessarily follows that our metaphysical beliefs, our moral/ethical values, and even our own existence, are completely and utterly lacking any inherent meaning.

As a direct consequence of nihilism, man is forced to see  reality for what it is: a random, irrational, and chaotic existence in which our role is infinitesimal. Nihilism, in this capacity, serves to break down all the illusions, myths, and all other social, cultural constructions that have hitherto given us a false sense of security and hope.

In its active form, nihilism is likened to a hammer — used not only to chisel away all artificial meaning, but to smash them. Active nihilism paves the way for the creation of new values, the overcoming of the self by taking a new relation to oneself as an autonomous creator. In effect, this is the transformation of living as the “one-self,” into “my-self.” Thus, the end result of nihilism in its active form is nothing short of paving the way for the grounds to becoming my own self. 


Passive nihilism, on the other hand, is epitomized by resignation; the prognosis that life is an “unprofitable episode,” (in Schopenhauer’s words). Nietzsche equated passive nihilism with Schopenhauer’s repudiation of life via the denial of the Will as a great threat. Nihilism in its passive form, while adopting the same prognosis of existence as active nihilism, thus nevertheless takes the opposite stance of active nihilism as to how we should respond to the problem of a meaningless, value-less, and chaotic existence.


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Finnish Steel Storm!


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The day Mussolini defeated an antifascist in a swordfight

Mussolini Fencing

it is known that Mussolini loved swordfights (illegal in those times), and it was tradition for him to accept challenges from socio-political figures such as the journalist Mario Missiroli, socialist deputy Francesco Ciccotti Scozzese, the anarchic Libero Merlino,major Cristoforo Baseggio and even his master Vittorino Maselli (where Adolf Hitler was present with other fascist and NS high rankers), everyone without a single loss, inspiring many of his comrades such as Ciano and Curzio Malaparte.

Claudio Treves, notorious antifascist journalist known for usage of aggressive and offensive terms in his articles against Benito or his ideals, challenged the Duce on 29 March 1915 in a swordfight; Benito obviously accepted.
Eyewitnesses talked about a bloody furious fight, 25 minutes divided in 8 consecutive assaults, no holds barred: Treves accused multiple cuts on the forehead, arm, armpit and contusions all over his chest, while Benito got his ear scarred.

This and many other sports performed by the Duce were propagandized with efforts to push citizens into physical activities.



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Tolkien on World Finance



Tolkien, aged 24 in 1916

“The true equation is ‘democracy’ equals government by world financiers. The main mark of modern governments is that we do not know who governs, de facto any more than de jure. We see the politician and not his backer; still less the backer of the backer; or what is most important of all, the banker of the backer. Enthroned above all, in a manner without parallel in all past, is the veiled prophet of finance, swaying all men living by a sort of magic, and delivering oracles in a language not understood of the people.”

J.R.R. Tolkien, Candour Magazine, 13 July 1956

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We are the War!

“People told us that the War was over. That made us laugh. We ourselves are the War. The flames burn strongly in us. It envelops our whole being and fascinates us with the enticing urge to destroy.”

Unknown Freikorps veteran 


Freikorps in Berlin 1919


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The Controversial Art of Herbert Smagon

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