The League of the South isn’t going to abandon public activism.
We’re starting to use some new tactics though in light of our experiences in 2017. We’ve taken the flash rally and adapted it to hold the sort of events we used to hold back in 2014. Instead of publicly announcing our events on the internet and attracting mobs of counter-protesters, we’re just going to show up with vetted activists and engage with the public for a few hours.
Here are some of the reasons why we are doing this:
– Antifa are violent parasites who have been using our public events to attract publicity to their own cause which is anarchism and communism. The mainstream media is happy to spin a narrative in which we are the villains and these losers are the heroes who are “fighting Nazis.” The best way to respond to these parasites is to deplatform them by removing their presence from our events.
– By deplatforming Antifa, we remove their ability to show up and engage in violence at our public events. We eliminate the threat of lawfare and police stand downs. We eliminate their ability to poison the atmosphere by creating a siege mentality in small towns like Pikeville and Shelbyville. We also eliminate the need for the “stadium plan” which costs these communities hundreds of thousands of dollars. We also deny them targets to mobilize against which slows their recruitment.
– We are able to eliminate the “extremism journalists” from Huffington Post, Mic, Newsweek, The New Republic, Vice, The Guardian, Salon and so forth from our events whose job it is to work with Antifa, feed them intelligence and portray them in the best possible light. No one is reading about the League of the South in Huff Post and deciding to join our movement anyway.
– We are able to eliminate the plants who are sent in to make us look bad as well as the unstable people who we don’t know who show up at public events with their own agenda.
– We quit using Facebook public event pages and groups which Comrade Megan Squire has been using for her data mining project.
– We have much greater control of the images that come out of our events without the “journalists,” livestreamers and teams of doxxers who are sent in to snap photos of our activists. The “journalists” are there to harm our people, not to report the news.
– Without the League as a target, Antifa have been redirecting their violence toward Confederate heritage groups, Patriot groups and Alt-Lite groups, which further radicalizes moderates. We’re no longer in the same frame with Antifa when they engage in violence which makes it harder to blame us for it and lobby Big Tech for yet more social media censorship.
In other words, we can still hold our public rallies like we used to, but without violent Antifa showing up for the publicity, without the “extremism journalists” trying to discredit us and without hundreds of unnecessary cops who keep us isolated and locked up in a “free speech” cage.
This leaves the doxxers as the only remaining threat:
In the recent flash rallies in Tennessee, most of the League activists who were there have either already been doxed or don’t care about being doxed, but in the future why can’t we just release a handful of our own images and blur out the faces of activists who are afraid of being doxed? This would allow far more people to come out and participate while also preserving their anonymity.
There are many more changes that I want to make to the way the League has been operating on the internet and at public events. We have a long ways to go in terms of how we are using social media. I’ve also reimagined the publicly announced rally as a honeypot for Antifa. We have recently acquired an unmasking tool that allows us to remove the masks of Antifa and see their real faces.
Admittedly, I got carried away with all the fun that I was having using the unmasking tool to dox Antifa in September and neglected writing here. I’m going to try to strike more of a balance in October. I believe it is finally time to take these people seriously and eliminate them from our events.