The Australian Nationalist Movement exists – but it is not organised – and it is high time we were.
Australian Nationalism has been around for a long time, but the latest wave, if I can call it that, might arguably be traced from about 2015 to now, 2020. In the last five years more Australians have become aware of and associated with Australian Nationalism than has been the case for a very long time. The term most closely associated with this latest resurgence in nationalist sentiment is to be ‘red-pilled’. A reference to the movie The Matrix and a clear analogy to the suffocating yet invisible presence of a globalist agenda that seems to subtly permeate every aspect of social and political life in Australia and indeed across the Western World.
“The Matrix is everywhere. It is all around us. Even now, in this very room. You can see it when you look out your window or when you turn on your television. You can feel it when you go to work… when you go to church… when you pay your taxes. It is the world that has been pulled over your eyes to blind you from the truth.”
The Matrix 1999.
That line in the Matrix would, nearly fifteen years later, come to encapsulate the essential feeling of a new generation, most of whom were either not born or were only babies way back in 1999. To be red-pilled was to become not woke, but awake. Awake to the stark reality and future that is hurtling towards us. Simple logic and reason, once such mental capacities are rejuvenated by the red-pill experience, make it plain to see: if we continue on this current trajectory, we will soon lose control of our homelands, and after that our living standards will commence an accelerating decline and our people will fall down to the status of a despised and even hated racial minority within what was once our island home; the lucky country. From that low station it is but a short journey to the end of a people.
Now it’s 2020 and to be ‘red-pilled’ is a household term that has become abused and vacuous. Hearing the term ‘red-pilled’ proclaimed one more time in the controlled media carries with it a similar disappointing feeling to the first time one hears their favourite music being played in a supermarket.
This new wave of nationalism has an authenticity about it that has never before been seen in this country, and it’s scaring the hell out of our opponents. This has mostly been the result of the Internet Generation calling out bullshit and fallacy where they recognise it, and largely because they are the first, and possibly the last, generation to have a free Internet available to facilitate that type of truth telling.
Previous nationalist generations were no less passionate, but were bound in a world of walls made of TV and cinema, books and magazines, radios and newspapers. And the parent companies, the publishing houses and media companies that controlled all of that old world could mostly be counted using no more than one’s fingers. If no one was willing to publish it, then it was not accessible and that was that – before the Internet.
But the glorious age of free flowing information and truth-telling across the Internet is rapidly closing. There is already a marked difference between the Internet freedoms that existed in the late nineties and naughties compared to 2020. And that globalist process of winding the Internet back into the status of a glorified TV is only going to accelerate. The prison doors will soon be re-closed and locked once again, but that has not yet happened completely. There is still time; but not much.
So, while the curtain slowly but inevitably comes down against Internet freedom and truth-telling, I am looking on at the nationalist movement in Australia with a growing sense of alarm and frustration. I see a movement that has become locked into a holding pattern. Like a jumbo jet in an emergency; we are looking for a safe place to land, but seem unable to find and agree upon the ideal landing strip to head to, and all the time our fuel is getting lower and lower.
What I mean by this is, we have come far enough to be aware that most of us know and can agree upon a fairly broad set of maxims, principles and agreed facts about the reality that we find ourselves faced with. We talk about this all the time with each other across the Internet, and that is good and right and should continue because there are a nearly endless supply of souls to be saved by awakening them to the political and social future reality that they are faced with. But this is not going to be enough to save our nation from the destruction it is facing. The nation of the Australian people has already been weakened and partially incapacitated from sustained attacks over the course of nearly five decades. The damage is immense and continuing and this means that whatever action we do take in an effort to save our people, it is going to require ever greater mustering of effort on our part. In other words, as the destruction of our nation proceeds we will have to run faster and faster just to stay in the same place; just to maintain what is left of the Australian nation. Time is very much against us.
We know what the problems are, we do not need to keep rediscovering them for the benefit of each other. What we need to decide urgently is what we are going to do about it. We have enough theory and ideology to fill a shelf full of books, what we need now is practicality and real action from within our movement towards political organisation into a united front.
Australian nationalist public figures need to step forward and toward each other. We need you to lead by example and show us that there is a way of coming together within the broadest possible political ‘church’ that we are able to construct without it falling in upon itself ideologically. Not everyone and every idea will fit, that is a given, but the core values will. We just need to identify what those core pillars are and build around those, and be vigilant about not letting ourselves be waylaid into destructive disputes that ultimately will serve no-one’s purpose but that of our enemies.
We need our leading public figures from the Australian nationalist movement to enter into both public and private dialogue about what Australian nationalism is, what its core values are, what it is not and what needs to be jettisoned or outright excluded as the first and preliminary step towards political unification and organisation. There will be exclusions; there has to be. But more than anything, we need to focus on what we have in common as a set of core values, beyond which there needs to be the widest possible latitude given to members to please themselves as to what they think beyond those core tenets.
I am not one of the leading public figures of Australian Nationalism, but there are such people, and most of us could probably form a loose list of who the ten most prominent and well known of them are. When they are ready, I implore these people to make their thoughts known as to what, in their own views, constitutes the core values of Australian Nationalism, and what, in their opinion must be excluded from that list, and hopefully, a list of those issues that are divisive and contentious, but which are not essential to the movement at this time – those conundrums can be left for another day.
This, in my opinion, is the necessary starting point and foundational agreement that must be reached in preparation for meaningful and strong political organisation. If we do not hurry up and get politically organised we, as a nation of people, are absolutely done for. No pressure.