National Alliance activism and Alliance building in the news

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Jim Mathias
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Re: National Alliance activism and Alliance building in the news

Post by Jim Mathias » Fri Jan 10, 2020 2:10 am

https://www.latimes.com/archives/la-xpm ... story.html

While this heavily biased rant by the LA Times is from 2005, it offers numerous ideas and concepts for Alliance members to take note of when figuring out how to conduct outreach activities in a local area as practiced by Alliance members in the past. These ideas and concepts are highlighted as is some selected quotes.
Ads Amplify the Voices of Race Hatred
By Stephanie Simon
Feb. 13, 2005
12 AM
Times Staff Writer
ST. LOUIS —

White supremacist groups around the country are moving aggressively to recruit new members by promoting their violent, racist ideologies on billboards, in radio commercials and in leaflets tossed on suburban driveways.

Watching with mounting alarm, civil rights monitors say these tactics stake out a much bolder, more public role for many hate groups, which are trying to shed their image as shadowy extremists and claim more mainstream support.

Watchdog groups fear increased violence from these organizations if they grow. But perhaps an even greater fear is that the new public relations strategy will let neo-Nazis recast themselves as just another voice in the political spectrum -- even when that voice may be advocating genocide.

“The concern is that this will bring them new members and money, and that they will get some real traction in mainstream politics,” said Mark Potok, who tracks hate groups for the Southern Poverty Law Center. “We are completely in favor of the 1st Amendment. [But] they poison the public discourse with ideas like ‘Jews are behind it all and need killing.’ ”

The National Alliance, which calls for ridding the U.S. of minorities, has led the drive to raise the profile of white supremacists.

The local chapter spent $1,500 on MetroLink ads here in St. Louis last month, plastering nearly every commuter train car in the city with a blue-and-white placard that declares “The Future belongs to us!” and lists the group’s website and phone number. The same chapter bought airtime on local talk radio last fall, urging whites to unite and fight for the survival of “white America.” One member of the chapter, Frank Weltner, has long hosted a radio show that advocates a white supremacist viewpoint.

“We want to use mainstream advertising to say to the public: We’re not a shadowy group. This is what we believe in, and we’re proud of it,” said chapter leader Aaron Collins. “We’re trying to give people courage. We want to show them, if you stand up for what you believe in, you’re not going to be crucified.”

With that goal in mind, other chapters of the National Alliance have posted billboards in Utah, Nevada and Florida. The group has also coordinated massive leaflet drops, distributing 100,000 racist fliers in a single night in states as diverse as New Jersey, Alabama and Nebraska.

The National Alliance even bought a membership list and mailing labels from the Florida Bar Assn. last year so it could send an eight-page recruitment letter -- complete with anti-Semitic cartoons -- to 2,500 criminal defense lawyers.

“If we had the money to advertise during the Super Bowl, we’d try that too,” said Shaun Walker, the organization’s chief operating officer.

Civil rights monitors consider the National Alliance one of the most virulent neo-Nazi organizations in the country. It was founded in the 1970s by the late William Pierce, who called for herding Jews, homosexuals and “racemixers” into cattle cars and sending them to abandoned coal mines.

Although the group’s website says it “does not advocate any illegal activity,” National Alliance members have been convicted of violent acts over the last two decades, including armed robberies, bombings and murders. The FBI’s senior counterterrorism expert told Congress in 2002 that the National Alliance represented a “terrorist threat.”

“They clearly have a track record of encouraging members to take their vision of race war to the streets,” said Devin Burghart, who monitors hate groups for the Center for New Community in Chicago.

Potok estimates that the National Alliance has fewer than 700 members, but it’s one of the best-financed supremacist groups in the country because it owns a music label, Resistance Records, which long dominated the white-power music scene.

The white supremacist movement encompasses scores of other small -- often feuding -- organizations, with total membership estimated at 100,000. They too are reaching out.

Last fall, residents of Columbia, Mo., awoke to find the Aryan Alternative -- a new tabloid promising “uncensored news for whites” -- next to the Sunday paper on their driveways. In Louisville, Ky., in December, a branch of the Ku Klux Klan sneaked fliers inside copies of the Courier-Journal rolled up for home delivery.

And in a bold bid to recruit youths as young as 13 to the movement, the Panzerfaust record label last fall gave away thousands of CDs packed with hard-driving white-power music, distributing them in schools and malls in numerous states, including California. Sample lyrics: “Do you feel the pride as the skinheads march by? Do you see as I do that our enemies must die?”

The Panzerfaust company dissolved this month when one of the label’s founders accused his business partner of being half-Mexican -- an ethnic heritage considered treasonous in the white-power world. Already, however, other groups have stepped up teen recruitment, selling swastika pendants online and promoting a “pro-white radio station” that streams supremacist ballads, heavy metal and rock songs.

Public outreach is not new for white-supremacist groups. The Knights of the KKK have been picking up litter for Missouri’s Adopt-a-Highway program for years.

But hate-group monitors say the latest recruitment campaigns are much broader than any they’ve seen before.

Neo-Nazi organizations are not only putting up billboards, they’re also instructing members to hide tattoos and dress for rallies in conservative suits to avoid being dismissed as extremists. Thomas Robb, the national director of the Knights of the KKK, urges his members to serve on community boards and in political parties so they can push their white-power agenda from positions of social respect.

“I encourage them to do that, absolutely,” Robb said. “Though it has to be done gently.”

The National Alliance, meanwhile, is increasingly tailoring its leaflets to current events. Local members seize on any racial tensions in their community as an excuse to blanket the area with articles explaining the white-power worldview.

As Walker, the chief operating officer, put it: “The current powers that be constantly demonize us. But if we can get our message out to enough people, we’ll gain legitimacy with the public.”

Civil rights advocates call this new emphasis on legitimacy insidious, because it could lure people into neo-Nazi circles before they fully understand what they’re being sold.

Some of the National Alliance’s ads and websites make it look “like the focus is on mainstream conservative issues,” said Karen Aroesty, the Midwest director of the Anti-Defamation League. The Las Vegas billboard, for instance, urged: “Stop Immigration.” The one in Salt Lake City declared: “Securing the Future for European Americans.”

Although no one offers hard numbers, white supremacists contend -- and their sharpest critics agree -- that the recruitment strategy is working.

Many of the promotions are short-lived; the MetroLink ads were up just a week before transit officials removed them in response to a complaint. Such controversy, however, generates media coverage that can be even more valuable than the ads themselves.

Media reports about the Salt Lake City billboard drove 4,500 visitors to the National Alliance’s local website in a single week -- compared with average traffic of 100 hits a month, Walker said.

When the flap about the MetroLink ads made news here, the National Alliance got so many calls that the phone company insisted that the group upgrade its voice mail system, said Collins, the chapter leader. He wouldn’t give precise numbers, but said 80% of the callers listened to the two-minute white-power message on the group’s answering machine, then hung up. He said there were two angry callers but that many people asked for more information. “I had to appoint three people just to call people back,” he said.

“What evidence we’ve seen indicates that real-world advertisement and promotion has far more impact on recruitment than online work does,” said Burghart, the Chicago human rights monitor.

“They reach a different demographic,” he said. Many middle-aged recruits, he said, feel more comfortable joining a group they’ve seen on TV or have heard advertised on the radio, rather than one that makes its presence known mostly through racist rants in Internet chat rooms.

Hate groups recognize the power of that outreach. So they intend to keep at it.

“You know the old saying: It pays to advertise,” Walker said. The thought chills Marilyn Mayo, an associate director of the Anti-Defamation League.

“Only a very small percentage of the population supports them,” she said. “But they always will attract a certain number -- and how many is too much?”
Activism materials available! ===> Contact me via PM to obtain quantities of the "Send Them Back", "NA Health Warning #1 +#2+#3" stickers, and any fliers listed in the Alliance website's flier webpage.

Colin
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Re: National Alliance activism and Alliance building in the news

Post by Colin » Fri Jan 10, 2020 8:36 pm

Hey Jim, over a week now and the flyers I put on the bulletin boards at the cafe and grocery store are still up. I truly believe that this place is ripe for recruiting and reaching out people. I expected for someone to say something about the flyers on the boards but am surprised they haven't even been removed.

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Jim Mathias
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Re: National Alliance activism and Alliance building in the news

Post by Jim Mathias » Sun Jan 12, 2020 8:29 am

Colin wrote:
Fri Jan 10, 2020 8:36 pm
Hey Jim, over a week now and the flyers I put on the bulletin boards at the cafe and grocery store are still up. I truly believe that this place is ripe for recruiting and reaching out people. I expected for someone to say something about the flyers on the boards but am surprised they haven't even been removed.
Bulletin boards are great for offering our messages publicly, I use them myself and notice the same thing about the cards and flyers staying up without anyone saying much about them. It could be that they're easily and often ignored though. In this day and age of 24/7 propaganda shoved into every ones face using every medium known to man, I can see why the humble bulletin board could get little attention.

But sometimes they do get noticed, so it's worth doing.
Activism materials available! ===> Contact me via PM to obtain quantities of the "Send Them Back", "NA Health Warning #1 +#2+#3" stickers, and any fliers listed in the Alliance website's flier webpage.

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Jim Mathias
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Re: National Alliance activism and Alliance building in the news

Post by Jim Mathias » Wed May 13, 2020 6:39 pm

https://littlevillagemag.com/white-supr ... muscatine/
White supremacist fliers distributed in Muscatine
Posted on May 13, 2020 by Paul Brennan

Some residents of Muscatine woke up this morning to find adhesive-backed fliers from a white supremacist group on their lawns and driveways. The anti-immigrant messages were wrapped around rolled-up copies of Little Village magazine from June 2019.

This is the fifth time someone associated with the National Alliance has used copies of Little Village to distribute their racist and xenophobic propaganda. The same fliers were thrown onto lawns in Iowa City and Cedar Rapids in December, and in September and October they were left in neighborhoods in various parts of the Quad Cities area.

The fliers call for the expulsion of immigrants, because “They can’t make white babies.”

Three months before that, a different National Alliance flier, again wrapped around copies of Little Village, was thrown onto lawns in Iowa City’s Northside neighborhood. That same flier had already been distributed in the Wetherby Park neighborhood in January 2018, but that time it was wrapped around copies of Davenport-based River Cities’ Reader, a free monthly newspaper.

It should go without saying, but neither River Cities’ Reader nor Little Village has any connection to the National Alliance, beyond reporting on the hate group. But both are available for free, and add enough weight to allow single-page fliers to be easily tossed into people’s yards.

The National Alliance is a white supremacist group founded in West Virginia in 1970. Explicitly racist and anti-Semitic, it has repeatedly called for the elimination of both Jews and racial minorities in America, and the establishment of an all-white homeland.

In 2000, the Anti-Defamation League called the National Alliance “the most dangerous organized hate group” in the country. Two years later, the National Alliance’s leader died and the group rapidly fell apart. New leaders fought among themselves, and the membership dwindled. Currently, the group does little beyond selling white supremacist books and paraphernalia to its few remaining supporters. In September, the Atlanta Journal-Constitution described the National Alliance as “a mostly defunct white supremacist group with deeply anti-Semitic and anti-immigrant beliefs.”

But even though the National Alliance has largely collapsed, the spread of white supremacist and white nationalist propaganda has been on the rise in recent years.

A 2019 report by the Anti-Defamation League’s Center on Extremism documented a sharp increase in the distribution of white nationalist fliers, stickers, banners and posters during the previous year.

That trend has continued. In its annual report published in February, the Center on Extremism documented 2,713 incidents, an increase of 123 percent over a 12-month period.
Collapsed? Dead? Fell apart? Does little? Mostly defunct? Yet here we are, unified and growing. We're even building a library to serve as the foundation for our new educational institutions to go with other structures built. Imagine that!
Activism materials available! ===> Contact me via PM to obtain quantities of the "Send Them Back", "NA Health Warning #1 +#2+#3" stickers, and any fliers listed in the Alliance website's flier webpage.

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Jim Mathias
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Re: National Alliance activism and Alliance building in the news

Post by Jim Mathias » Sun May 24, 2020 12:17 am

https://www.cair.com/press_releases/cai ... -virginia/
CAIR Condemns Distribution of White Supremacist Materials in Iowa, Racist Threat in Virginia

Ibrahim Hooper
May 14, 2020
1:01 pm

(WASHINGTON, D.C., 5/14/20) – The Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR), the nation’s largest Muslim civil rights and advocacy organization, today condemned the distribution of white supremacist materials in Iowa and a racist threat in Virginia.

CAIR said the racist and xenophobic messages left on lawns and driveways in Muscatine, Iowa, called for the expulsion of immigrants because they “can’t make white babies.” The materials were distributed by the white supremacist group National Alliance. This is allegedly the fifth incident in which this group has distributed racist material.

SEE: White supremacist fliers distributed in Muscatine

White supremacist fliers distributed in Muscatine {Link to littlevillagemag.com article previously posted here}

<snip>
White renegade "Ibrahim Hooper" has spewed anti-White rhetoric concerning the National Alliance and the fruits of our activism in the past. May he find wives only among the 1000 diseased and ill-dispositioned camels he shares an outdoor pen with as his bedding area. :o
Activism materials available! ===> Contact me via PM to obtain quantities of the "Send Them Back", "NA Health Warning #1 +#2+#3" stickers, and any fliers listed in the Alliance website's flier webpage.

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Jim Mathias
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Re: National Alliance activism and Alliance building in the news

Post by Jim Mathias » Sun May 24, 2020 12:42 am

https://muscatinejournal.com/muscatine/ ... 31563.html
Anti-immigrant flyers distributed in Muscatine

DAVID HOTLE May 18, 2020 Updated May 20, 2020
This looks like the photo on mystery meat Travis Rudolph's facebook post!
This looks like the photo on mystery meat Travis Rudolph's facebook post!
Muscatine NA sticker.jpg (72.77 KiB) Viewed 461 times
MUSCATINE – There were very few words to describe the anger, the pain and the outrage Miyah Payne felt when she picked up the latest edition of a local monthly publication laying in her yard and found an adhesive-backed anti-immigration message included.

Last week, many residents found messages calling for the expulsion of immigrants because “they can’t make white babies” included with the publication. The publication has no connection with the National Alliance, other than reporting on the group. The free publication was used to add enough weight for the single-page fliers to easily be tossed into people’s yards.

“I saw the paper laying out in my yard passed the sidewalk like it was thrown from a vehicle,” Payne said. “I looked around to see if anyone else had gotten one because I had never seen anything like it and I walked in my house and proceeded to read it I was enraged. I was literally shaking.”

Payne explained her husband his Hispanic and her two children are bi-racial. She said she has been happily married to her husband for almost 21 years. She also says most of her closest friends and family are Hispanic. A former daycare owner, she has cared for many Hispanic and black children as if they were her own.

Upon contacting the publication, Payne learned the publication had nothing to do with the flyer and apparently someone had taken several copies of the publication and used it to distribute the flyers. The publication reports this is the fifth time someone associated with the National Alliance had used their monthly publication to distribute propaganda. In an online statement the publication reported the same flyers were thrown into lawns in Iowa City and Cedar Rapids in December 2019 and in September and October 2019 they were left in various neighborhoods in the Quad-Cities. The same flyer was also distributed in the Wetherby Park neighborhood in January 2018.
ADVERTISING

One of the first things Payne had worried about was that she was specifically targeted. She commented in her neighborhood two Hispanic families and two black families live in the same block.

“It’s so easy to just be mean and hateful to people and judge without knowing,” Payne said. ‘The real issue here is having a little bit of kindness. We’re going through so much with this pandemic. Everybody is living through something no one has lived through before and then to bring this and throw it in random people’s yards, instilling fear in some people?”

In speaking with her children regarding the flyer, she was surprised to learn there was a “rampant bullying problem” in Muscatine. She was horrified to learn her 13-year-old son had been called many racist names in school. He commented this is what he deals with on a regular basis in school.

Payne said she had naively thought this kind of thing didn’t exist but then when she found the flyer she realized someone had gone out of their way to collect the papers, put stickers on them, roll them up and drive through a neighborhood distributing them.

“This is not OK,” Payne said. “This is 2020. If you want an all-white America you had better go and find a box somewhere and live in that because it’s just not going to happen.”
Darn. A sticker was wasted on a mudshark. Accidents happen, I reckon.

While comments are unavailable at the website listed above, emoticons expressing love, laughter, and so on are there for your voting pleasure. I've noticed there's a lot of love in reaction to this article. Perhaps Muscatine Whites are happy to see the Alliance in their town.
Activism materials available! ===> Contact me via PM to obtain quantities of the "Send Them Back", "NA Health Warning #1 +#2+#3" stickers, and any fliers listed in the Alliance website's flier webpage.

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Will Williams
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Re: National Alliance activism and Alliance building in the news

Post by Will Williams » Sun May 24, 2020 12:50 pm

Jim Mathias wrote:
Sun May 24, 2020 12:42 am
https://muscatinejournal.com/muscatine/ ... 31563.html
Anti-immigrant flyers distributed in Muscatine

DAVID HOTLE May 18, 2020 Updated May 20, 2020
Muscatine NA sticker.jpg
MUSCATINE – There were very few words to describe the anger, the pain and the outrage Miyah Payne felt when she picked up the latest edition of a local monthly publication laying in her yard and found an adhesive-backed anti-immigration message included.

Last week, many residents found messages calling for the expulsion of immigrants because “they can’t make white babies” included with the publication. The publication has no connection with the National Alliance, other than reporting on the group. The free publication was used to add enough weight for the single-page fliers to easily be tossed into people’s yards.

“I saw the paper laying out in my yard passed the sidewalk like it was thrown from a vehicle,” Payne said. “I looked around to see if anyone else had gotten one because I had never seen anything like it and I walked in my house and proceeded to read it I was enraged. I was literally shaking.”

Payne explained her husband his Hispanic and her two children are bi-racial. She said she has been happily married to her husband for almost 21 years. She also says most of her closest friends and family are Hispanic. A former daycare owner, she has cared for many Hispanic and black children as if they were her own.

Upon contacting the publication, Payne learned the publication had nothing to do with the flyer and apparently someone had taken several copies of the publication and used it to distribute the flyers. The publication reports this is the fifth time someone associated with the National Alliance had used their monthly publication to distribute propaganda. In an online statement the publication reported the same flyers were thrown into lawns in Iowa City and Cedar Rapids in December 2019 and in September and October 2019 they were left in various neighborhoods in the Quad-Cities. The same flyer was also distributed in the Wetherby Park neighborhood in January 2018.
ADVERTISING

One of the first things Payne had worried about was that she was specifically targeted. She commented in her neighborhood two Hispanic families and two black families live in the same block.

“It’s so easy to just be mean and hateful to people and judge without knowing,” Payne said. ‘The real issue here is having a little bit of kindness. We’re going through so much with this pandemic. Everybody is living through something no one has lived through before and then to bring this and throw it in random people’s yards, instilling fear in some people?”

In speaking with her children regarding the flyer, she was surprised to learn there was a “rampant bullying problem” in Muscatine. She was horrified to learn her 13-year-old son had been called many racist names in school. He commented this is what he deals with on a regular basis in school.

Payne said she had naively thought this kind of thing didn’t exist but then when she found the flyer she realized someone had gone out of their way to collect the papers, put stickers on them, roll them up and drive through a neighborhood distributing them.

“This is not OK,” Payne said. “This is 2020. If you want an all-white America you had better go and find a box somewhere and live in that because it’s just not going to happen.”
Darn. A sticker was wasted on a mudshark. Accidents happen, I reckon.

While comments are unavailable at the website listed above, emoticons expressing love, laughter, and so on are there for your voting pleasure. I've noticed there's a lot of love in reaction to this article. Perhaps Muscatine Whites are happy to see the Alliance in their town.
Hmmm? This Muscatine rag sure is worried about ""White supremacists" in their community. When I hit the link for this article all that is legible are the advertisements. And the rag makes it impossible to comment on its smears of NA. :lol: Such is the state of journalism these days.

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Jim Mathias
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Re: National Alliance activism and Alliance building in the news

Post by Jim Mathias » Wed Jun 03, 2020 2:02 am

https://littlevillagemag.com/white-supr ... ar-rapids/
White supremacist fliers distributed in Iowa City and Cedar Rapids
Posted on Jun 2, 2020 by Paul Brennan

Some residents of Iowa City and Cedar Rapids woke up on Monday to find adhesive-backed fliers from a white supremacist group on their lawns and driveways. The anti-immigrant messages found on both the westside of Iowa City and in southwest Cedar Rapids were wrapped around rolled-up old copies of Little Village magazine.

The fliers, which call for the expulsion of immigrants because “They can’t make white babies,” were produced by the National Alliance, an explicitly racist and anti-Semitic group that has repeatedly called for the elimination of both Jews and racial minorities in America, and the establishment of an all-white homeland. For 30 years after it was founded in West Virginia in 1970, until the death of its original leader in 2002, the National Alliance was considered a very dangerous group, and was implicated in many crimes, including murder. But after the death of its founder in 2002, the group largely fell apart.

Its new leaders fought among themselves, accusing each other embezzlement and threatening lawsuits. Membership dwindled. Currently, the group does little beyond selling white supremacist books and paraphernalia to its few remaining supporters. In September, the Atlanta Journal-Constitution described the National Alliance as “a mostly defunct white supremacist group with deeply anti-Semitic and anti-immigrant beliefs.”
Thanks for showing us the web address!
Thanks for showing us the web address!
National-Alliance-fliers-June-1-2020-768x1024.jpg (237.76 KiB) Viewed 299 times
There appears to one active member of the group in the Quad Cities area, who was arrested in January 2018 while putting National Alliance fliers on cars parked at high school sports facility in Davenport. The flier he was sliding under windshield wipers was one that had been distributed in Iowa City’s Wetherby Park neighborhood two weeks earlier. That time, it was wrapped around copies of the Davenport-based River Cities Reader, a free monthly newspaper.

The same fliers were thrown onto lawns on Iowa City’s north side in June 2019. On that occasion, they were wrapped around old copies of Little Village. Since then, whoever is distributing National Alliance propaganda has used old copies on Little Village on several occasions in various cities in eastern Iowa.

It should go without saying that neither River Cities’ Reader nor Little Village has any connection to the National Alliance, beyond reporting on the hate group. But both are available for free, and add enough weight to allow single-page fliers to be easily tossed into people’s yards.
Activism materials available! ===> Contact me via PM to obtain quantities of the "Send Them Back", "NA Health Warning #1 +#2+#3" stickers, and any fliers listed in the Alliance website's flier webpage.

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Will Williams
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Re: National Alliance activism and Alliance building in the news

Post by Will Williams » Wed Jun 03, 2020 9:24 pm

There appears to one active member of the group in the Quad Cities area...

It appears that way, that there is at least one National Alliance member in the area. :lol: This "journalist" hasn't a clue. He keeps repeating the same SPLC boilerplate crap about a "white supremacist group," that "was founded in WV in 1970 [sic]," but that "largely fell apart" 18 years ago.

So what's the worry, Mr. Paul Brennan? One possible activist in a group you and the SPLC say fell apart 18 years ago? Another slow news week in the Quad-Cities, is it?

How about this news?:

---

Woman, 22, is shot in the back as she leaves George Floyd protest in Iowa town of Davenport where another person was also killed and police officer was injured when cruiser was ambushed during patrol

Two people at protests in Davenport, Iowa were shot dead during violent protest
Italia Marie Kelly, 22, was leaving a protest held in a Walmart parking lot to protest police brutality when she was struck by a bullet
The other person who died after being shot has not yet been named
One police officer was also shot in another part of the town during rioting after the patrol car they were traveling in was ambushed
The mayor of the town has asked Iowa's governor to send in the National Guard
[...]
https://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/articl ... nport.html

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Jim Mathias
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Re: National Alliance activism and Alliance building in the news

Post by Jim Mathias » Thu Jun 04, 2020 1:27 am

Two Alliance stickers have been added to inventory for distribution to activists. These have been produced in the same large (4.25" x 5.5") size that the Send Them Back stickers are made in that many of you have ordered.

Contact me via PM to get yours! Same prices apply, with quantity price breaks available.
The media won't warn you, but we will!
The media won't warn you, but we will!
health_warning02-752x451.jpg (82.79 KiB) Viewed 271 times
Two stickers shown
Two stickers shown
health_warning03-HALF-SHEET-752x973.jpg (269.85 KiB) Viewed 271 times
Activism materials available! ===> Contact me via PM to obtain quantities of the "Send Them Back", "NA Health Warning #1 +#2+#3" stickers, and any fliers listed in the Alliance website's flier webpage.

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