Site Meter

Search Results

Thursday, December 29th, 2011
share save 120 16 Ron Paul Watch: Don Black, David Duke, Stormfront.org 2012 Edition
Ron Paul and White Pride Ron Paul Watch: Don Black, David Duke, Stormfront.org 2012 EditionThe same characters from the White Supremacy Movement are supporting Ron Paul for President.

As you recall, during the 2008 Presidential campaign I had a lot to say about the issue.

I guess voters have a short memory.

Ron Paul was a hot topic this week on the talk radio show hosted by prominent white supremacist Don Black and his son Derek. Mr. Black said he received Mr. Paul’s controversial newsletters when they were first published about two decades ago and described how the publications were perceived by members of the white supremacist movement. Former KKK Grand Wizard and Louisiana Congressman David Duke also phoned in to explain why he’s voting for Mr. Paul.

“Everybody, all of us back in the 80′s and 90′s, felt Ron Paul was, you know, unusual in that he had actually been a Congressman, that he was one of us and now, of course, that he has this broad demographic–broad base of support,” Mr. Black said on his broadcast yesterday.

Mr. Black is a former Klansman and member of the American Nazi Party who founded the “white nationalist” website Stormfront in 1995. He donated to Mr. Paul in 2007 and has been photographed with the candidate. Mr. Paul has vocal supporters in Stormfront’s online forum. Mr. Black has repeatedly said he doesn’t currently think Mr. Paul is a “white nationalist.

Mr. Paul’s newsletters contained threats of a “coming race war,” worries about America’s “disappearing white majority and warning against “the federal-homosexual cover-up on AIDS.” He has since denied writing the newsletters, which appeared under his own name.

“I didn’t write them, I disavow them, that’s it,” Mr. Paul said in a tense CNN interview.

On Monday, Mr. Black said he originally believed the newsletters were written by Mr. Paul.

Yeah,  Ron Paul continues to receive support, including campaign cash  from these folks. He disavows what they say but accepts the support anyway.

The White Supremicists think Ron Paul is one of their own – same ol’ story.

Vote accordingly, Iowans.

share save 120 16 Ron Paul Watch: Don Black, David Duke, Stormfront.org 2012 Edition
Friday, December 21st, 2007
share save 120 16 Ron Paul Mugging and Signing Autographs for the Neo Nazi Stormfront.org Bunch

20071220ronpauldonblackhr2 Ron Paul Mugging and Signing Autographs for the Neo Nazi Stormfront.org Bunch

Ron Paul, Don Black from Stormfront.org and his son Derek Black

Nice photo. But, at least Black received two photos for his $500 bucks.

20071220ronpaulstormfroom1 Ron Paul Mugging and Signing Autographs for the Neo Nazi Stormfront.org Bunch

Photos courtesy of and H/T to LGF

Guilt by association?

Well, we know Ron Paul associated……

Previous:

Ron Paul Watch: Paul Will Not Return Neo-Nazi/ White Supremacist Don Black’s Contribution

Ron Paul Watch: The Neo-Nazi Problem


Technorati Tags:

Your comments are welcome below and at My Dental Forum

Follow Flap at Twitter

share save 120 16 Ron Paul Mugging and Signing Autographs for the Neo Nazi Stormfront.org Bunch
Monday, January 2nd, 2012
share save 120 16 The Evening Flap: January 2, 2012

These are my links for December 29th through January 2nd:

share save 120 16 The Evening Flap: January 2, 2012
Friday, December 30th, 2011
share save 120 16 Ron Paul Watch: AIDS Patients and Sexual Harassment   Oh My!

Ron Paul and White Pride1 Ron Paul Watch: AIDS Patients and Sexual Harassment   Oh My!

Texas Congressman Ron Paul

More from an early book written by Ron Paul or does Paul disavow writing this too?

Texas Rep. Ron Paul has distanced himself from a series of controversial newsletters from the 1980s and 1990s that bore his name and included inflammatory and racially charged language.

As the newsletters burst into view, first during his 2008 presidential bid and again in recent weeks after he climbed to the front of the Republican race in Iowa, Paul has blamed the writings on ghostwriters. He said he was not aware of the “bad stuff,” as he described it.

But one of Paul’s own books, published solely under his name, contains several passages that could be problematic as he attempts to push his libertarian message into the political mainstream.

In his 1987 manifesto “Freedom Under Siege: The U.S. Constitution after 200-Plus Years,” Paul wrote that AIDS patients were victims of their own lifestyle, questioned the rights of minorities and argued that people who are sexually harassed at work should quit their jobs.

Read the rest, but it is the same ol’ extremism and cranky weirdness from Ron Paul.

share save 120 16 Ron Paul Watch: AIDS Patients and Sexual Harassment   Oh My!
Tuesday, January 8th, 2008
share save 120 16 Ron Paul Watch: The BIGOT Revolution

1666254506 7b206d88b5 o Ron Paul Watch: The BIGOT Revolution

Why is THIS news? It was a matter of time before someone found the historical Ron Paul written record.

Flap has pounded Ron Paul for weeks over his Donald Black, David Duke and Stormfront.org (White Supremacist/Neo-Nazi) ties – his Jew problem.

But, here are some key graphs:

  • Such views on race also inflected the newsletters’ commentary on foreign affairs. South Africa’s transition to multiracial democracy was portrayed as a “destruction of civilization” that was “the most tragic [to] ever occur on that continent, at least below the Sahara”; and, in March 1994, a month before Nelson Mandela was elected president, one item warned of an impending “South African Holocaust.”
  • Martin Luther King Jr. earned special ire from Paul’s newsletters, which attacked the civil rights leader frequently, often to justify opposition to the federal holiday named after him. (“What an infamy Ronald Reagan approved it!” one newsletter complained in 1990. “We can thank him for our annual Hate Whitey Day.”) In the early 1990s, a newsletter attacked the “X-Rated Martin Luther King” as a “world-class philanderer who beat up his paramours,” “seduced underage girls and boys,” and “made a pass at” fellow civil rights leader Ralph Abernathy. One newsletter ridiculed black activists who wanted to rename New York City after King, suggesting that “Welfaria,” “Zooville,” “Rapetown,” “Dirtburg,” and “Lazyopolis” were better alternatives. The same year, King was described as “a comsymp, if not an actual party member, and the man who replaced the evil of forced segregation with the evil of forced integration.”

On the Jews and Israel:

  • The newsletters display an obsession with Israel; no other country is mentioned more often in the editions I saw, or with more vitriol. A 1987 issue of Paul’s Investment Letter called Israel “an aggressive, national socialist state,” and a 1990 newsletter discussed the “tens of thousands of well-placed friends of Israel in all countries who are willing to wok [sic] for the Mossad in their area of expertise.” Of the 1993 World Trade Center bombing, a newsletter said, “Whether it was a setup by the Israeli Mossad, as a Jewish friend of mine suspects, or was truly a retaliation by the Islamic fundamentalists, matters little.”

Ron Paul’s spokesman, Jesse Barton denies Ron Paul’s direct involvement in many of the newsletters which carry Ron Paul’s name and where many bigoted quotes are found.

Who are they trying to fool?

But it is difficult to imagine how Paul could allow material consistently saturated in racism, homophobia, anti-Semitism, and conspiracy-mongering to be printed under his name for so long if he did not share these views. In that respect, whether or not Paul personally wrote the most offensive passages is almost beside the point. If he disagreed with what was being written under his name, you would think that at some point–over the course of decades–he would have done something about it.

The Ron Paul Revolution is a RUSE. It’s origins are not in libertarianism but the FAR RIGHT hate crowd.


share save 120 16 Ron Paul Watch: The BIGOT Revolution
©Gregory Flap Cole All Rights Reserved