Written by Paul Fromm
The Enemies of Free Speech & Political Freedom At Work Again in Trying
to Nix Bequest to National Alliance
Let's be quite clear "anti-racists" are anti-White. We are in an
all-out war with people who wish to suppress any ideas contrary to
their own. No marketplace or ideas for them, free discussion. In their
jihad against free speech, nothing is sacred to such people.
The sanctity of a man's will means nothing to people like the
well-funded ($125-million war chest) Montgomery-based Southern
Poverty Law Center. They are certainly not suffering from poverty.
In an error-riddled article, the National Post (June 28, 2013) reports
the latest example of this phenomenon. Beginning with the headline,
the Post manages a serious error or untruth in almost every sentence.
The article is headlined "How a late Canadian coin collector’s $1M
estate could be used to revive ‘most dangerous neo-Nazi group in
America." I am reliably informed by sources close to the case that the
estate is much more modest, about $250,000, of which the Canadian
taxman wants about a third, leaving perhaps $150,000, not chump change
but considerably less than the Southern Poverty Law Center alleges
with its magic million number.
First sentence: "A U.S. racist group that has been linked to
assassinations and bombings is poised to inherit an estate worth as
much as $1-million from a late Canadian coin collector, the Southern
.Poverty Law Center said Thursday." The "link to assassinations and
bombings" is utterly bogus. The National Alliance was/is an explicitly
non-violent group. The Post explains: "The author of The Turner
Diaries, a fictional account of a U.S. race war and the apparent
inspiration for the 1995 Oklahoma City bombing, Mr. Pierce advocated
the creation of a whites-only homeland through the eradication of Jews
and other races." National Alliance founder Dr. William Peirce
promoted non-violent political education. The Turner Diaries is a
novel -- that is, fiction -- no different in its violence than a Rambo
or James Bond story. Timothy McVeigh, the person alleged to have
bombed the Murragh Building in Oklahoma City, was not a National
Alliance member. There is also considerable question as to whether he
DID, in fact, commit this act or was merely a patsy.
The Post continues: "Before he died in Saint John, N.B., in 2004,
Robert McCorkell bequeathed his assets to the National Alliance, a
neo-Nazi group that waged a three-decade campaign of racist violence
in the United States, the SLPC said. While the National Alliance is
now basically defunct, Mr. McCorkell’s estate, which the SLPC said
is about to be settled, could help revive what at one point was the
dominant force of the American neo-Nazi movement." The National
Alliance was NOT involved in violence. As usual, the catch-all smear
"neo-Nazi" is used to muddy the waters. The National Alliance was
White Nationalist. They did not emulate National Socialism. They did
not wear uniforms. In fact, the only "uniform" Dr. Pierce, who held a
Ph.D. in physics, advocated was conservative dress for the young men
and women in the movement to be able to recruit their peers. Dr.
Pierce, according to Wikipedia, "was descended from the aristocracy of
the Old South ( http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Old_South ), descendant
of Thomas H. Watts ( http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Thomas_H._Watts ),
the Governor of Alabama (
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Governor_of_Alabama ) and Attorney
General ( http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Attorney_General ) of the
Confederate States of America (
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Confederate_States_of_America ) during
the American Civil War (
Then, we're told by the Post: "While the National Alliance is now
basically defunct, Mr. McCorkell’s estate, which the SLPC said is
about to be settled, could help revive what at one point was the
dominant force of the American neo-Nazi movement. This is a movement
that very rarely sees hundreds of thousands of dollars. Typically
these people have no money at all, said Mark Potok, a senior fellow at
the Alabama-based civil rights group and a top expert on hate and
extremist groups." Hang on a second, if the National Alliance is "now
basically defunct" and "has no money at all", what is there to revive?
And Mark Potok may be a senior fellow or an odd fellow, but the SPLC
is NOT a "civil rights group." Just the opposite: It is actively
opposed to freedom of speech.
The meddling U.S. group is now trying to reach into Canada to nullify
Robert McCorkell's bequest to the National Alliance: "The SPLC has
hired Ottawa lawyer Pam MacEachern to examine what could be done to
stop the Alliance from inheriting Mr. McCorkell’s estate. She found
two cases suggesting the bequest might be halted through the courts.
'At this point we’re really not sure what we’re going to do next,
if anything. But certainly we felt it was important that Canadians
knew about this in particular,' Mr. Potok said. 'It‘s very rare.
This is a movement that very rarely sees hundreds of thousands of
dollars. Typically these people have no money at all.'” It might be
noted that Pam MacEachern represented EGALE (Equality for Gays and
Lesbians Everywhere) a militant homosexual lobby group in arguing
before the Supreme Court of Canada that the normal traditional
definition of marriage (a man and a woman!) was unconstitutional. The
judicial revolutionaries on the Court agreed and, so, Canada has
same-sex marriage. MacEachern also represented anti-Internet free
speech complainer Richard Warman in a lengthy libel suit against Paul
Fromm and the Canadian Association for Free Expression, alleging that
inter alia he had been defamed by being called a "censor."
And now the man himself, tearing himself away from whatever he does in
the bowels of Canada's Ministry of National Defence: "'I think it’s
possible to challenge the bequest legally,' said Richard Warman, an
Ottawa lawyer and anti-racist activist. He said he hoped either the
family or interest groups would step forward to do so.The basis of
such a challenge could be that the will goes against public policy as
well as Canada’s international legal obligations, which require
Ottawa to prevent the financing of groups espousing racial hatred, he
A U.S. source close to the case called the SPLC's and Warman's remarks
"Orwellian. They seem to want to cancel the Canadian and American
legal tradition of respecting a testator's wishes and intent." the
National Alliance espouses White pride, not hatred. The SPLC-Warman
line seems to be that the courts should be able to step in and nullify
a will if the bequest goes to an ideology of which they disapprove.
We'll be keeping an eye on this one.
CANADIAN ASSOCIATION FOR FREE EXPRESSION
Robert McCorkell was recruited into the National Alliance in 1998, and
in 2002 lived at the group’s
hilltop headquarters in West Virginia, where he edited the final book
written by its founder, William Pierce.