I’ve ‘ummed’ and ‘ahhed’ for the last couple of weeks about whether I should talk about this. Will I alienate my followers? Will I get in trouble, or commit a “hate crime”? Will my words be written next to my picture in next year’s Hope Not Hate report? But then I decided, what kind of person would I be if stayed silent and allowed my inspiration, a man who risked everything for England, to be vilified for the sake of a BBC television show?
Of course, to the viewer, it’s just a television show; an hours’ worth of violent and sexy entertainment on a Sunday evening before the rat race begins again the following morning. But to those behind the scenes, it’s an opportunity to influence. It’s an opportunity to condition their young audience with the notion that Mosley equals bad. He’s a man who, according to our media, should be confined to our history books with a big, black cross over his name. Peaky Blinders’ protagonist, the ruthless Thomas Shelby, called Mosley “the devil”; while the show’s writer, Steven Knight, explained he’s one of the most “malignant” characters to have ever featured in the series. His crime? He abhorred the talking shop at Westminster and wanted real, decisive action for the people of England. He was passionately anti-war. He was respectful of all peoples and cultures and, while recognising our differences and therefore that separation is vital, he wanted us to live in peace and friendship, side by side. And perhaps his most dangerous crime? He spoke out against the fat cats and the money power who undermined our workers’ way of life, chance of success and freedom of expression, by prioritising the size of their own bank balances over that which is honourable and good.
Peak 2019 is young Englishmen siding with a gang of fictional, violent gangsters, over the greatest Englishman of the last century, because the only things they know about the greatest Englishman of the last century, have been taught to them by our rootless, foreign-controlled media, who hate the English. What better way to vilify a man than to fictionalise his life story, and then pit him as the ‘bad guy’ against a popular gang of violent and unrelentless murderers and thugs?
Mosley’s condemnation is just one act of a long line of ventures by the mainstream media to publicly shame nationalism, and to warn off those who dare to follow that path themselves. Dare to speak out against our demographic replacement? Dare to mention the crimes of the central banks? Dare to highlight that the freedom of the anti-white media is a burden, not a gift? Then you will be placed on a platform, where you will be publicly ostracised, lied about, ridiculed and shamed.
We’ve seen it happen over and over again. As nationalists, we’re called “white supremacists” for simply wanting a home for our own people. It doesn’t matter that the notions of nationalism and supremacy contradict each other – one is a group of people who just want to be left alone, while one is a group of people who want to rule over other races – just as it doesn’t matter that the rules are different for white people than they are for everybody else. It only matters that the media have decided that Europe will be multiracial, therefore our perfectly reasonable desires are condemed and cast aside.
Mosley taught me that “Those who march with us will certainly face abuse, misunderstanding, bitter animosity, and possibly the ferocity of struggle and of danger. In return, we can only offer to them the deep belief that they are fighting that a great land may live.” He taught me that slurs and defamation are to be expected, but we should remain steadfast and honest, and we should counter any hate with honour and love. So, you see, I feel as though I owe it to Sir Mosley, to at least put together a few words to counter this media smear. I would hope that those of us who recognise the sacrifice that he made, and the sacrifice that many of us will have to make in this present day, will have the decency to share his real words, and his real views, at a time when he has the attention of so much of England’s youth.