Arm Yourself, White Man
by Derek Powling
Your day will come. It may be an intruder in the middle of the night, intent on theft,
rape, murder, and torture of you and your family. It may be when police raid your home to
'liberate' your children after home-schooling gets outlawed and you refuse to comply. It
may be when the mestizos decide to 'take back Aztalan,' after they repopulate enough of our
Southwest. It may be when Africans decide to take 'reparations' into their own hands,
instead of just begging for the handouts they never get enough of. It may be when UN
troops arrive in your town to enforce some oppressive directive by the national government
your nearly all-White state refuses to obey. Don't think, "That will never happen here" --
it is happening here.
Wake up and actually think long enough to let a few things register. Blacks hate you, the
little brown invaders from South of our border hate you -- hell, the majority of the world
hates you, and the government only wants your taxes and obedience. The Japanese whose cars
you buy -- they hate you. Why have we forgotten the torture they inflicted on our captured
servicemen? The dot-head at the convenience store hates you too. Don't just pick up a s
ix-pack and forget that. So does the Somali driving your cab. At least we had a small
taste of televised evidence of how the Somalis feel about us. We White Americans and White
Europeans, who have given the world all that it has, are hated by all and they are just
biding their time to take over. You must be armed. Being armed is our only chance to keep
all else in check.
Why do the mass media, our politicians, the UN, and several other groups want to pass so
many laws to disarm us? Because we are a host for many parasites. The parasites are afraid
we will wake up and stop playing host. They are especially afraid that we will be armed
when we wake up. Parasites feed on our nation and will kill us if we let them. Jews are
the master parasite. How can that be? They make so much money off us, why would they
destroy us? Because that is the parasite's nature. It is not a symbiont or a commensal
organism. It is a parasite. It exists solely for its benefit, not for the mutual benefit
of its host or even to coexist without doing harm to its host. It feeds until you are weak,
and then happily increases its pace of feeding. It will never stop to think 'Hey, maybe I
should ease up or my host will die and then I'll starve,' because that train of thought
does not occur to a parasite.
Perhaps you already have a hunting rifle or two and a few boxes of ammunition. This will
do for the rapist, murderer, or other subhuman breaking into your home. It will even do
for the lone pair of agents that show up looking to take you into custody. It sure as hell
will not do for something more serious. Please read on to learn more about
Extra-Long-Range Sniper Rifles. Buying a .50 caliber long-range 'super sniper' rifle
has never been easier. Dozens of manufacturers offer various lines. If you plan to pick
off targets from 1000 to 2000 yards away, get one of these rifles. I am not an accomplished
long-range sniper and do not feel I have the qualifications to discuss these weapons or
their use in detail. Considering the expense, size, weight, and relative lack of
ammunition for these rifles, I think they are best left to the serious snipers out
Sniper Rifles. Most any scoped rifle possesses enough inherent accuracy to
outperform its owner. The more powerful ones (in the area of .300 Winchester Magnum
performance and above) are painful and expensive to shoot frequently. They do offer
benefits in range and stopping power. I feel the choice of one of these rifles is best for
the accomplished marksman or hunter. For anyone else who wants to take down targets out to
and beyond 500 meters, I recommend a bolt-action .308 Winchester (AKA 7.62 NATO) because
it offers .30-06 performance with better accuracy, and you should always be able to find
ammunition for it. Many of you already own one for a hunting rifle. Even a mediocre
marksman can reliably hit man-sized targets 500 yards away with one. For more money,
several models are available in varmint or tactical set up with heavy barrels, synthetic
stocks, etc. These models typically shoot at or below one minute of angle (MOA, capable of
putting 5 rounds in a group one inch across at 100 yards). The caveat? Once multiple
targets get close, you may start feeling a little anxious armed with a bolt action rifle.
I recommend adding a nice 'battle rifle' to your collection. Read on.
Semiautomatic Battle Rifles. Uncle Sam has done a few things right. One is the
M14/M1A rifle. It fires 7.62 NATO and uses 20-round magazines. These rifles will also
allow the average marksman to reliably put down targets at 500 yards. An accomplished
sniper with a M21 (fiberglass bedded stock, with high grade tolerances, and a ranging
reticle scope) will put down targets out to 1000 yards. Ammo is plentiful and cheap,
magazines are fairly readily available, and parts and accessories are numerous. Some guy
named Fred at 1-800-979-2144 runs a business with the goal of getting people trained up and
set up with their M-14s. I have nothing to do with his business, but his anti-U.N. and
other ads in the Shotgun News seem genuine. Other 7.62 semiautomatic rifles are available.
But a pre-ban HK91 will cost over twice as much. Recently, a lot of HK and FN-FAL type
rifles have become available at around $500. That price is sweet for a rifle of this type.
The receivers are well made in America, and the other parts range from very used to near-new
imported kits. Unfortunately, the two models I bought exhibit neither the accuracy nor
reliability of a real HK91 or L1-A1. I could have had a top-notch Springfield Armory M1A
instead of two mediocre rifles.
For less overall weight, size, and weight of ammunition, several other 'battle rifle'
options are out there. The Colt AR-15/M16 family of rifles is quite popular. However,
they do cost about one thousand dollars. .223 Remington/5.56 NATO ammunition will always
be available, and magazines are plentiful and cheap. I can reliably put down a man-sized
silhouette target at 300 meters with one using the aperture sight. A better, less-expensive
5.56 rifle is the Ruger mini-14 family of rifles, and they cost half as much. However,
magazines are a little less plentiful and a little more expensive. There are also far fewer
options for accessory equipment in the Ruger line compared to the AR15-type line.
The 'AK' family of rifles are inexpensive (about $300), very reliable, easy to maintain,
and the magazines are dirt cheap. Models are available in 7.62 x 39mm (a little less power
than 7.62 x 51mm NATO) which is a plentiful and inexpensive ammunition, 5.56 Nato (mags are
still cheap, but a little harder to find), and 5.45 x 39mm (mags are cheap, easy to find,
but the ammo is not as common as the others). Even with a scope, I find that my 7.62 x 39
AK and my 5.54 x 39 AK are only good for reliable, consistent, chest-sized hits out to
Shotguns. Everyone should own a high-capacity 12-gauge pump shotgun. I don't care if
it is a Mossberg 500 or 590, a Remington 870, or a Winchester defender. Get one that holds
about eight rounds, and buy several hundred rounds of buckshot. A fixed stock, folding
stock, or pistol grip are all fine. Just make sure you have one. Nothing will make
unwanted guests leave your home faster.
Handguns: The 1911 family of .45s has never been larger. All the reputable companies
make excellent .45s. Consider a Para-Ordnance high-capacity model if you can afford $100
each for magazines. Otherwise, consider Springfield, Kimber, or any of several other
well-regarded brands for a standard 7-shot model.
Glocks are reliable, accurate, and damn near indestructible. Get one in 10mm, 40 S&W, .45,
or 9mm and you cannot go wrong. Politics and finances may limit you to the 10-round
magazines, so consider the 'cheater's' rapid reload -- another loaded Glock on your other
hip! To be honest, I used to want nothing to do with Glocks. I was watery-eyed back in
the 80's when my military unit traded in our .45s for Beretta 9mms. Then I became a big
fan of the high capacity 9mm. Then they came out with double-stacked magazine .45s! What
a beautiful creation. Then came the 10mm. The only practical semiautomatic handgun round
I consider superior to .45 (Basically, .44 Magnum, .50AE, and all the other 'hand cannon'
calibers are fine for hunting, but far from ideal for defense). I saw no need to have
anything to do with the little odd-shaped, 'plastic,' aberrations I considered the Glock to
be. A friend convinced me to try his out. I was impressed. I bought one. I have fired
several thousand rounds through it without a single malfunction. It shot very accurately,
was dead-on out of the box, and took minimal maintainence. I stopped cleaning it after
each use to see when it would start to jam. After 5-600 rounds without cleaning and no
jams, I broke down and cleaned it out of guilt.
Beretta 9mms are moderately priced, and magazines are everywhere. Not the greatest thing
possible, but not a bad choice nonetheless. The gun is large and heavy for a 9mm. The
standard sights and trigger pull are mediocre. All together, after shooting thousands of
rounds through military M9s and hundreds of rounds though my own 92F, I admit I experienced
no malfunctions. Thanks to our military, several excellent tactical accessories exist.
Revolvers are not obsolete. Overall, they are more reliable than even the best semi-autos
(simply a matter of mechanical engineering- less moving parts and less parts overall).
.357 Magnum is still the number one 'one-shot man-stopper' in all recorded handgun data.
Most of the newer handgun cartridges coming out are attempts to make .357 performance
available in a semi-auto. The drawbacks are less capacity, and longer reload time. Taurus
makes an interesting 8-shot .357 revolver. A truck driver caught in the middle of rioting,
violent Africans that has a pair of these under his seat probably won't end up being dragged
from his vehicle and getting bricked in the head.
Feeling confused? I apologize, people could write volumes on this subject. Several other
excellent options for firearms exist in addition to the relative few I mentioned above.
Please consider these basic tips:
Keep firearms you already have. I donšt care if it is a lever-action .30-30 or a
break-action shotgun. I don't even care if it's a single-action revolver or a single-shot
rifle. If you love your .225 Winchester, .35 Whelen, or .270, keep it. My caliber
recommendations are mainly based on what should be plentiful. Firearms are the 'law' once
society breaks down. Your scoped, bolt-action hunting or varmint rifle will make people
think twice before getting very close to your property.
Stock up on ammunition now. It is cheap, readily available, and can be stored for
decades. Ammunition will be the 'currency' once society breaks down.
Get a semiautomatic rifle, plenty of magazines, lots of ammunition, and
develop/maintain some proficiency with it. Five hundred dollars will buy you an 'AK'-type
rifle, a dozen magazines, and a case (1000 rounds) or two of ammunition.
Make sure you have a pump-action 12-gauge shotgun and ammo for it.
Get a handgun, and learn how to use it effectively.
Talk to as many knowledgeable gun owners as possible. Shoot as many firearms as possible
for comparison. Consider other guns I have not mentioned.
Some other hints.
Buy extra firearms: When things get bad enough, it will be easy to persuade others to stand
by your side and take one. Many bolt-action surplus rifles are dirt cheap.
Ammunition choices: 9mm, .45 ACP, 5.56 Nato, 7.62 Nato, and 7.62 x 39 are currently
inexpensive and the most likely calibers to remain plentiful. When buying ammo, the
cheapest will use corrosive primers and powder. This is not good for your gun. Steel
cased ammo is also cheap, but to my knowledge, only the 'AK' series is actually designed
for it. Many feel the steel cases are not optimal for other models. Berdan primed ammo
is not reloadable on your home bench. Buy 'non-corrosive, boxer primed, brass cased'
ammunition. This ammunition will not damage your bore, will not be rough on your bolt and
chamber, and is also reloadable.
Learn to reload: Ammunition is cheap enough now that it may not be worth the average
shooter's time to reload, but don't count on a trip to Wal-Mart being possible when the
shit really hits the fan.
Scopes: Not necessary, but a very useful accessory. You will be able to spot more targets
and expand your 'sphere of influence' a little.
Cleaning Kits: Invest the little money it takes in the proper maintenance of your firearms.
A well- maintained firearm will last for generations in you family, operate more reliably,
and be more accurate.
'Pre-Ban' vs. 'Post-Ban': Some options such as folding stocks, threaded barrels, etc.,
have become legal only on guns manufactured prior to 'the ban.' Most of these options are
available, go ahead and buy them. Put them in the closet and remain a law-abiding
citizen. Once things heat up, go ahead and use them. You will have more things to worry
about than breaking a law.
Full-Auto Sears: On older models 'drop-in' kits are available to convert your semiautomatic
rifle to fully automatic and/or selective fire. On newer models you may have to drill or
do other minor work to install. Check into this before buying the parts. Owning some
full-auto parts is legal. Owning a semiautomatic rifle is legal. Putting them together is
not. I do not know if owning the rifle, plus owning the uninstalled parts is legal. Once
things heat up, it is a moot point.
Silencers/Suppresors: Everything you need to make and install one is out there. They are
not legal. Once things heat up. . .
Thank you for taking the time to read this information.