Posters call for race riots

Prompted by recent racial disturbances in Australia, posters have appeared in New Zealand from a group calling itself “White Crusaders of the Racial Holy War”. Rather than react with media induced shock, we should be asking ourselves: who benefits?

Particularly in light of the “War on Terror” and plans by leading Freemason Albert Pike (1) over 100 years ago, to foment global conflict between the various faiths: we should be looking for the covert involvement of any Intelligence outfit.

And note how the organisation behind the posters was previously unknown, even by other campaigners on the far right, and how it appeared so quickly to conveniently exploit the recent disturbances in Australia. Almost on cue.

Ultimately, this all falls into the pattern of plans first laid out by Pike to foment global conflict and then usher in a new global faith based on Satanism. Ed.

Posters call for race riots
Kim Ruscoe – December 15, 2005

Inflammatory posters calling for New Zealanders to show “white power” and riot Australian-style are being pasted up at Wellington railway stations.

“If Sydney can do it so can we…let’s take back our land,” the posters – found at Khandallah and Simla Crescent stations – say. A poster was also reported to have been seen at Raroa station near Johnsonville.

Khandallah train commuter Brent Cantwell said he was appalled by the poster.

“It’s just terrible, it’s awful,” he said.

John Grant, of Churton Park, said the posters were shocking but he did not believe race riots like those at Cronulla beach in Sydney over the weekend would happen here.

A 5000-strong alcohol-fuelled mob, some waving flags and chanting racist slogans, chased and beat people of Middle Eastern appearance at Cronulla beach on Sunday.

White supremacist group “White Crusaders of the Racial Holy War” claims to be behind the Wellington posters.

Sergeant Maggie Windle, of Wellington, said the group was not known to police.
Nor was it known to Kerry Bolton, a former National Front secretary and now spokesman for breakaway group New Right. He was not impressed with the posters, saying New Zealanders would be better directing their attention to the politicians and businessmen who were responsible for immigration.

Race Relations Commissioner Joris de Bres said he had not heard of the group either but was not surprised it existed in New Zealand.

There had been a number of race hate incidents over the past year, including the vandalism of Muslim worship centres in Auckland and abusive letters being stuffed with pork and sent to Wellington Muslims.

“There are people in New Zealand who have the kind of views evident in Australia but they have never had much of a following in New Zealand,” he said.

The White Crusaders’ Internet website says the movement is based on the writings of Ken Klassen, the founder of Creativity, a religion that believes whites are royalty and shuns race mixing or any social intercourse with “the inferior mud races”.,2106,3512029a10,00.html

(1) Who Was Albert Pike?