Entrepreneurial outsiders versus hunter-gatherers

Before we can win back our sovereign White nation, we have to spend some time as outsiders. The reason it is so important to become “outsiders,” or a Diaspora, like Irish travellers or overseas Chinese or Indian convenient store owners, is because outsiders are far less subjected to social control. The current forms of social control are lethal to us as individuals and as a race. The first priority is to liberate ourselves from this.

We largely cooperate in our own social control. We are our own jailers and jailed, all for a lack of consciousness that things can be another way. It helps to see even a fictional depiction of a tribe of outsiders, and how they live in America.

Thus I recommend that you rent the television series

    The Riches

from Netflix. It stars Eddie Izzard as the patriarch of a family of “Irish travellers in the American South,” with Minnie Driver as his wife.

Full Disclosure — The actor Eddie Izzard is an unsavory individual who associated himself with Searchlight in England. He is also a cross dresser and a standup comedian who uses neurolinguistic programming/stage hypnosis in his act.

The Riches opens with Eddie Izzard doing stage hypnosis/nlp to a tipsy 25th class reunion, while two of his children pick pockets and the third stands guard at the getaway car. Minnie Driver is in prison but being released shortly.

It is important for White ethnic advocates to watch this TV series to get an understanding of what it means to be an entrepreneurial outsider. We would probably be more like “settlers,” rather than travellers because we would offer honest and high quality products and services, unlike the Riches. However, we must be entrepreneurial outsiders rather than “professionals” working for corporations.

Corporations are a form of high tech hunter-gatherers. The high ranking hunter-gatherers have it made no matter what. The low ranking hunter-gatherers — the cubicle plebes and service technicians and middle managers are lower-ranking in society than maximum security prisoners. A cubicle plebe trades a secure paycheck for all freedom of conscience, and is kept prisoner from the actual real world.

An entrepreneurial-outsider may go hungry for a while, but there’s worse things. He has to find actual niches and learn how to exploit these niches. A tribe of entrepreneurial-outsiders will find several niches, and if one niche fails, other niches are available. This is what John Robb calls “a resilient community.” Food and products are produced locally, and mind-work such as computer programming is virtualized and exported. And you can do both. I am both a farmer and a computer technician. Nobody can fire me any more.

An entrepreneurial-outsider meets lots of different people, and becomes more socially savvy, both from his mistakes and his successes. It is a more interesting life, and a more effective one. When you have a tribe, you have free education and availability of “apprenticeships” among the tribe-members.

Meanwhile cubicle plebes are (figuratively) sweating away in the corporate plantation, keeping only “kosher opinions,” and keeping an ungrateful family living “a lifestyle to which they are accustomed.”

Newsflash — your family would respect you more if you didn’t slave away and let them take you for granted. Nobody needs this McMansion SUV “lifestyle” of cable tv, videogames, movies, and pro-sports. When a man making a quarter million a year gets fired and can’t get another 250k job, he’s a loser. Full stop. When a man who is an entrepreneur manages to bring 500 bucks here, 300 bucks there, to a struggling family, he’s a hero. He might even take his kids to work with him and train them in his trade(s). His kids will respect him more, because kids would rather have a father than a Mr. Wallet-dude.

In “The Riches,” the kids are part of the family team. Compare that with dull-witted, obese consumers of endless movies and video games. The non-Travellers are “buffers.” Wouldn’t it be nice to separate into the tribe of non-Pee-Cee and everyone else, the Pee-Cee cubicle plebeians?

Outsider-entrepreneurs are cultivators who farm the world. They cultivate many niches, and are always looking for the next niche. When many people put their heads together as one tribe, this works very well.

This is where we need to go to get to the next phase of development. Plebes can’t set up an effective resistance against their paymasters. We have to become “feral,” to learn to live in the “wild,” rather than domesticated corporate drones. Until then, we get nowhere.


  1. Another great article, K. I’m going to check out the Riches show. Entrepreneurial outsider is a great term that describes something I could never before put into a succinct term before.

    I have long been drawn to docs and well made fiction (ie Sons of Anarchy) about gangs and other heirarchical sub cultures, criminal and otherwise, not from a morbid fascination with violent crime (which I find abhorant) but because these sub-cultures represent something counter cultural and truly alternative. “Entrepreneurial outsider” hits it on the head.

    When white, non criminal, entrepreneurial outsider groups begin to operate, I’ll know the cause is not lost.

  2. I am really enjoying your writing Kievsky. You have a lot of good ideas, though you sometimes use strange terms and analogies. Still you are off on your own vector and I find your articles are consistently among the most interesting ones posted here.

    Soon you should have enough for a book.

    And speaking of books I’ve pretty much finished Matt’s WN 2.0 primer. My advice to him is to find out how micropublishing works. Harold Covington knows all about it. I think his book deserves/needs to be in actual bound format. Very useful for giving people the nudge when they are at the right point. “Here read this” and hand them a book. Most people will at least look through it. Most people won’t download and print 300 pages from a web site, even fewer will read that much on line.

  3. ‘Soon you should have enough for a book.’

    Don’t bother with a printed paper book. If you need to collect your wisdom, a website will be more efficient.

    Technical consulting (such as Quickbooks) is one way to be entrepreneurial; it is appropriate to the suburbs.

    Rural entrepreneurs might do better by learning how to weld and driving about with an arc welder in a pickup truck.

  4. Thanks for the positive comments, readers! I really am writing from experience. I made 300 installing a garden last weekend. It was hellish, brutal work in 100 degree, humid weather. I had to soak myself down with a hose a few times to avoid heat stroke. My tiller didnt’ work on the plot of land because it had big rocks, so I had to fork it by hand to turn the soil and pick rock. I did 320 square feet, put down mulch paper where the tomato/eggplant/peppers/cukes/squash transplants would go. The rest I planted in potatoes, bush beans, direct seeded squash, direct seeded watermelon at the end in hills, and a good-sized rectangle of corn. Sunday night I was so exhausted that I had dreams where an intruder was breaking in and I couldn’t move because of extreme fatigue.

    Installing gardens is definitely a good niche if you have a strong will and an appetite for physical labor. I have no competition (so far). I charge enough that I make about 70 to 100 an hour, and yet the gardens I install will have a return at least 100% on the investment within 3 – 4 months. No Certificate of Deposit or savings bond offers that kind of return. So when potential clients balk at my price, I tell them that and they see it in a new way. The garden I installed last weekend should produce 1,000 dollars worth of vegetables this year. That particular client was a sharp operator and had talked me down from 400. I accepted because I know he and his young family will be very pleased and he will talk me up around town.

    Any ideas anyone has for a good economic niche, definitely get in touch. It has to be very practical. The garden installation one is very good because it offers a significant and fast return on investment to the client.

  5. I can’t be fired from my cab-driving: it’s a genuine socialist (vs. gov’t “socialist”) driver-owned company. Only way a driver can be terminated is by a majority vote of all the others; happens, but not often and only for a good reason. Of course the entire co. could get “fired” by the collapsing economy, but so far we are hanging on. For the longer term, Kievsky is probably right: local agricultural communities, plus armed security-providers for them, will be the main survival mode. I will look to get hired on as one of the latter: “have gun, will travel”.

  6. Dear Kievksy, I’d be very much interested if you could write an entry with pictures and more descriptions of your garden.

  7. One niche that pays and that has fairly low barriers to entry is small engine repair.

    In a rural/suburban locale lawn and garden implements are in constant need of repair. I know a lot of men with small engine skills don’t have the time to do the work themselves so even they (we) pay.

    A competent small engine mechanic can produce a nice revenue stream “under the shade tree” without the risk of fines and penalties that shade tree electricians and plumbers, for instance, operate under.

  8. Bud,

    You are quite right about small engine repair. I forgot to mention it, but the local small engine shop is always backed up with 2 weeks of work or so. Every spring,thousands of local homeowners find that the ethanol in the gasoline degraded their lawnmowers and they won’t start, so an 80 dollar carb clean and engine flush is required.

    Don’t go into appliance repair, by the way, that’s pure hell. But small engine repair is definitely a good niche — all those lawnmowers, , chainsaws, rototillers, weed whackers et cetera. And turn down any job you don’t want. For example, some ancient machine with no manual and you can’t find parts — shake your head and send them away. You aren’t obligated to do any science projects for people, you’re just offering a service to make some easy money.

  9. I live in a one horse town in the Midwest and our local lawnmower/chainsaw man, with a squad of hirelings mind you, is swamped.
    I think this situation is not unusual.

    A fellow could operate above board with a Fed tax number and State registration etc, and still operate out of his home garage with very low overhead. And, that is key, a small business start up can be crushed at the beginning by even a tiny debt load.

  10. Bud,

    Our local small engine repair guy is swamped as well. I’m afraid to take my stuff apart and then not be able to get it back together, but I know someone who can show me. I’ll start with a lawnmower and chainsaw, but I’m not messing with the Troybilt Horse unless I have a pro with me.

    Definitely a good niche!

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