Wednesday, March 09, 2011

Radio Free Northwest - March 10th, 2011

Radio Free Northwest #59, dated March 10th, 2011, is now available for download from the Party web site at

In this podcast I talk about the latest developments in the Edgar Steele trial, the creation of an interest-free banking system in the Northwest American Republic, and reveal a bit of The Plan.



Blogger Luek said...

I believe that Edgar Steele is being railroaded by the government but just what has he done as a lawyer to defend the white cause? I think he has lost every case that involved defending whites. I could be wrong and I am because I also believe he is sincere in his pro white beliefs.

10:02 PM  
Anonymous brian boru said...

Another excellent podcast Harold. I think that as the coming storm develops more individuals will take, or be forced to take, the decision to move to the Northwest.
Here is a description of another looming disaster: The crunch is definitely coming and in the chaos we have to be able to keep our eyes on the prize; our enemies will certainly not lose focus on their goals. In the harsh times ahead those who are physically, mentally and spiritually prepared will do much better than the zombified masses who cannot even conceive of a world where they can actually starve to death and where all civil order breaks down. To get an idea of what that might be like read about what ordinary Germans and other European civilians went through after 1945. It's not time to panic but we do need to generate some urgency. The general economic, social and environmental conditions can change from merely being gloomy to outright disastrous very quickly, maybe in weeks rather than months. The future isn't written in stone but if I was a betting man I'd start to make preparations now.

3:18 AM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Harold: This could be the roundel, for the NWR air force?

10:44 AM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

I also read the article on the depletion of the Ogallala water basin. I am familiar with the problem.

During the late 50s to the mid 60s I lived and went to school in a small town not too far from the one cited in the article, Happy, Texas.

The tone of the piece was that Texas freewheeling capitalists raped this resource because there were no government regulations.

Maybe a little, but the real problem was subsidy farmers. The artificially high prices well beyond world markets caused farmers to overproduce, especially cotton. Had they been forced to sell at going prices, many would have quit and moved away. The aquifer would have been saved.

When I lived among these "farmers" I realized they were some of the most arrogant jackasses on earth. Most, as the article points out, were very wealthy and they never failed to let you know it.

Their kids were especially horrible. Many, not all of course, felt they were wealthy because of whom they were, not due government hand outs and luck.

Well it looks like now they killed the goose. In effect they also killed the land along with the aquifer by dumping tons and tons of poison and fertilizer on it year after year to gain more production per acre.

I remember clearly how these "farmers" jumped out of bed at the break of 9 or 10 in the morning and headed to the local cafe for coffee. There they discussed how "we whipped Nazis and Japs", the possible enactment of additional farmer benefits, and the need to round up "my Messkuns" for this or that labor.

At the time I wondered why there were so few WWII or Korean vets among them. Later when I was drafted I learned about farmer deferments, which is what many of these tough land warriors got.

Another scam they worked during Vietnam was to have the sheriff hire a lot of deputies, thus their sons could get a deferment for being a "law officer".

During those years my family was economically stressed and about the only way I could get to the next city to see my girl was hitchhike. Many times my peers, who had new cars of their own, would pass me by and leave me standing in hot Texas sun.

One thing I will say about them though, is that they were all good Christians.

Will the depletion of the Ogallala cause famine? Sure in Africa.

Not all farms were irrigated in the area mentioned by the article. Many dry land farmers managed to get by on about one good year out of the three. I suspect that if real farmers move onto this land, they could make it produce.

8:34 AM  

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