I also couldn’t be happier with my own relationship.In spite of this, there is still a very loud group of these “wounded soldiers” out there – think of Lieutenant Dan in Forrest Gump – w I bring this up because women are indispensable to any movement that seeks to “secure the existence of our people and a future for White children,” and there are attractive young women who I know who are being repulsed by these types, and I would much rather see them end up with some of my bright racially conscious friends than with the losers they are meeting in bars.
I bring this up now only because the issue has resurfaced. I have also made my peace with the movement and honestly I have nothing further to say about it.
Lately, I have been hearing the same stories from racially conscious women about the White Nationalist movement – they value their race and are eager to participate and do their part to “secure the existence of our people and a future for White children,” but they are alienated and disillusioned by some of the “wounded soldier” type rhetoric that they see at WN conferences and on the internet.
Before I am accused of picking a fight, I want to emphasize here lots of White Nationalists like James Edwards and Richard Spencer are happily married.
Keep in mind, we are not accusing any of these people of crimes or implying that they might commit crimes.
We are simply reporting their inclusion in SPLC's intelligence files, and why they merited that inclusion.
Business Insider attempted to reach all of the individuals for whom we could find contact information.
We did not immediately hear back from anybody on the list.
Before Wade Michael Page killed six people at a Sikh temple in Wisconsin, he appeared on anti-hate groups' watch lists.
The Southern Poverty Law Center and The Anti-Discrimination League monitored Page's involvement with white supremacist groups – including his own white power band.
With that in mind, we thought we'd check out who else has a spot in the SPLC's Intelligence Files.
That list includes everyone from Ku Klux Klan leaders to former college professors.