Government Hate Crimes Manual (Labeling us as extremists)Submitted by ch4d on Sun, 05/10/2009 - 05:24
For one's who disagree with the title of the thread, below they state that anyone who believes a One world government is in the works, multinational corporations/banks have major control over our economy, anti-government, etc... is an extremists. Also if you read in the militarys hate crime manuals they state anyone with these views or different views than what the current gov't or military stands for, is labeled an extremists as well and can't serve if caught spreading literature, media, listen to music related to such topics, or even clothing containing messages related to any of the above.
Pretty lengthy, I posted below the part I found interesting. They called our movement an isolated act of kooks! heh.
DO YOUR HOMEWORK: Determine if a hate [extremist] group is involved, and research its symbols and agenda. Seek advice from anti hate organizations. Accurate information can then be spread to the community.
Know who and what you're fighting. Eruptions of hate generally produce one of two reactions: apathy (" it's just an isolated act of kooks" ) or fear (" the world is out of control" ). Before reacting, communities need accurate information about haters and their danger.
The Southern Poverty Law Center reports around 500 organized US hate [extremist] groups, virtually all white supremacists with a handful of black separatist groups. Some are tiny a handful of men but armed with a computer, E mail and a Web site, their reach is immense, their message capable of entering a child's private bedroom.
In their literature and Web sites, hate [extremist] groups rail at growing minority populations that will make whites another minority in the 21st century. Like some of their brothers in arms in militia groups, they also spread fears of losing control of America to a "One World Government" dominated by Jewish bankers, multinational corporations and the United Nations. More often than not, members of hate [extremist] groups use scapegoats to blame for their personal failures, low selfesteem, anger and frustration. They frequently act under the influence of alcohol or drugs.
Though their views may be couched in code words, members of hate [extremist] groups typically share these extremist views: 67. They want to limit the rights of certain groups and separate society along racial, ethnic or religious lines. They believe in conspiracies. They try to silence any opposition. They are antigovernment and fundamentalist. And yet, most hate crimes are not committed by members of hate [extremist] groups. SPLC estimates that less than 15 percent of hate crimes can be linked to group members. The majority appear to be the work of "free lance" haters, young males who are looking for thrills, or defending some turf, or trying to blame someone for their troubles. Rarely are they acting from deeply held ideology. These young men have adopted the rhetoric of hate [extremist] groups, however, and they mix stereotypes with a culture of violence. In their minds, certain people are "suitable victims," somehow deserving of their hostility. They attack target groups randomly, choosing whoever is convenient.
This manual was conducted on November of 1999