Saturday, 28 July 2012

Ex Rahowa band member in picture with Toronto Mayor Rob Ford

TORONTO - Mayor Rob Ford’s office went into full damage control Thursday after it was revealed Ford posed for a photo with an alleged neo-Nazi musician in January and then met with him in March to talk “transit issues.”

Liberal insider Warren Kinsella called Ford out Thursday on the photo, going as far to post it on his own website and asking “Why is Toronto’s mayor palsy with a former neo-Nazi icon?”

Kinsella - who is a regular contributor to the Sun News Network and writes columns in the Toronto Sun - went on to point out Jon Latvis is a former member of the neo-Nazi band Rahowa (Racial Holy War).

A Facebook profile under Latvis’ name posted the picture on May 6 with the caption “Me meeting with Toronto’s Mayor, Rob Ford to get an endorsement for the Latvian Homeguard — at Toronto City Hall.” In the photo, Ford is smiling and wearing his chain of office.

The mayor’s office confirmed the photo was taken at City Hall in January during the mayor’s New Year’s levee.

George Christopoulos, Ford’s press secretary, stressed Ford didn’t endorse the “Latvian Homeguard” and condemns all forms of racism.

“The mayor of Toronto meets and poses for photos with thousands of residents each year,” Christopoulos said. “Over the past two years, he has hosted two New Year’s levees. Both of these events welcomed thousands of visitors to City Hall. Many of those visitors were greeted and posed for a picture with the mayor.”

During this year’s levee, Ford shook hands with around 800 people in the City Hall rotunda.

“I can confirm he did not endorse the Latvian Homeguard,” Christopoulos said.

In response to questions from the Sun, the mayor’s office issued a statement Thursday about the photo and revealed the mayor met with the man in March as well.

“During both the Levee and the March meeting, the gentleman identified himself using a name different from the one attributed to him in the recent blog article,” the statement read. “Once the photograph was posted online today, Mayor’s office staff recognized the individual as someone who had met with the Mayor at the Levee and again in March.”

“At no time was the Mayor aware of allegations that this individual had made racist, hateful or otherwise offensive comments, nor were any such comments made during his meeting with the Mayor. Mayor Ford is a strong supporter of Toronto’s Jewish community and strongly deplores anti-Semitism in any form.”

The statement indicated that during the March meeting “the gentleman met briefly with the Mayor to discuss his concerns which primarily focused on transit issues.”

Ford’s office refused to confirm the exact date of the meeting, where it was held and who was present.

The mayor’s Twitter account also took up the response to the issue.

Someone tweeted from the mayor’s account arguing with another Twitter user about what type of uniform the man in the photo was wearing.

“He is wearing a Latvian army uniform - not an SS uniform,” stated a tweet posted on Ford’s Twitter account Thursday afternoon.

Councillor Josh Matlow said he had no reason to believe the mayor would have known the beliefs of someone he was meeting at the New Year’s levee.

“I don’t believe the mayor would intentionally meet with a racist,” Matlow said.

As for the second meeting, Matlow said he expects the mayor will want to “get to the bottom” of how that happened.

“The mayor might want to speak with his staff to find out how this occurred,” he said.

The UJA Federation of Greater Toronto and The Centre for Israel and Jewish Affairs issued a statement following Ford’s statement applauding the clarification.

“We understand the circumstances in which elected officials meet with thousands of constituents every year, and that it is effectively impossible to vet each individual,” said David Spiro, greater Toronto co-chair of the Centre for Israel and Jewish Affairs. “We want to thank Mayor Ford for his quick response to this matter, and reiterate the fact that we consider the Mayor a true friend of Toronto’s Jewish community.”

Thursday, 12 July 2012

Interview with Rev Matt Hale PME July 39AC (2012)

Interview with Rev Matt Hale PME July 39AC (2012)
Rev Hale, Your Brothers and Sisters in the Creativity Movement send their condolences to you and your family upon hearing the sad news of your fathers passing in April of this year. Was your father supportive of your dedication to Creativity and your role as Pontifex Maximus?

I would say that my father was more supportive of me ,my sincerity, and my character than especially supportive of my crusade for Creativity and the leadership of the Church. He would have supported me in almost any path I chose though its true that my father was very concerned about the future of our White people and very much against race mixing. In sum, it was not that he was particularly for Creativity but rather he was staunchly for me. Thank you for your condolences everyone. I think you will appreciate also reading the tribute that I wrote to him and I hope I did him justice!

Your appeal for re-trial has been successful,
When do you expect the re-trial to take place? and when successful when do you expect to be free?

I must unfortunately correct you , Brother : no retrial has yet been ordered. We still have to win on the merits of the case. All that has been won so far is the chance to show the Court of Appeals that my convictions should be reversed and we will be doing that shortly with our opening brief.

Upon your release do you intend to continue to proselytize Creativity?

I will always proselytize Creativity as far and away the religion most conducive to the continued survival of White people on this earth.

Would you consider doing the David Duke type speaking tours to promote Creativity and free speech?

I dont need to do the "David Duke type speaking tours" , Brother, but only need to do Matt Hale ones! I gave public speeches attended by thousands when I was free and I remain convinced that public speeches for the Racial Loyalist cause are absolutely vital for our success. It bothers me very much that nobody seems to be giving public speeches anymore when it should be happening all the time. Read Mein Kampf if you have any doubt!

Would you ever consider running for public office?

I ran for city council in 1995 and garnered 14% of the vote out of eight candidates running for four seats. 546 people voted for me in East Peoria, Illinois alone and when translated nationally, that would be about 47 million votes where I to run for a national office . So, yes, I would consider running for elected office once again.

What do you want to see for our Church of the Cr**tor ?

I want to see far more public activism because that is quite simply the only way to win. We will not save our race through a computer screen or by talking to those of like mind. We have to instead persuade those who currently stand against us. We do that by taking Creativity to the streets, by giving public speeches and holding public rallies as often as we can. There is simply no substitute for such public activism no matter how much we might try to convince ourselves otherwise. It bothers me that I never see our holy flag on the television set in my cell. It bothers me that nobody seems to be giving speeches like I did, speeches that were highly effective at making our Church and religion a household name. This is really goes for the entire Racial Loyalist Movement : where are our orators? Where are our media spokesmen? It saddens me that people seem to have forgotten the successful tactics of our Church simply because I was framed on phony charges and thrown into a prison cell. What we were able to accomplish was not by virtue of any extraordinary talent on my part but simply by hard work. No matter how my personal fate turns out, we can do it again. All a Creator needs is a public library meeting room and a fax machine so as to fax all of the local media a press release about the upcoming meeting! Your speeches will improve with practice and experience as did mine. We can only win by winning the masses. No Creator should accept the idea that they cannot be won to our great faith no matter how befuddled they currently are. We have to get out there and preach Creativity without fear without reservation. We are the ones in the right so why should we hide our faces? Thats exactly what our foes want-- thats why they would get so angry at my giving speech after speech! And if you watch my speeches, you do not see a man reticent with what he believes in but rather a man who is bold, confident, and resolved. That is how Creators must always be.

Other than perhaps the hardships on you and your family, what has bothered you most about your false imprisonment?

Well, this ties into your previous question. You see, the entire purpose behind my imprisonment was to silence me and to discourage you, my Brothers and Sisters, from preaching our great religion. JOG wanted to intimidate you, wanted to make you afraid that you might be next. We have to consider and realize that what JOG did was a form of terrorism. Well what is the only way to defeat terrorism, especially at the hands of a government? The answer is to refuse to let yourself be terrorized. That means that Creators should have done the opposite of what they did in response to my arrest : increase their activism. There should have been more speeches, not less. More rallies, not less. More dedication, not less. Yes, all of us were shocked by what happened, none more than me. However, the terrorists win when the people allow themselves to be terrorized and thats what happened here when Creators ran in fear from their involvement in their Church as many did. So, to answer your question directly, what has bothered me the most is that our Creativity family did not stand firmer when faced with the false arrest of its leader. Yes, the challenge was tough but we have to despise the idea that any Creator, anywhere, made JOG's job easier by running away from their Church and creed when their Church and Creed needed them most. That said, I salute those who did stand firm such as Rev Logsdon, Rev Devalez of France, and others and I do want all Creators past and present to reassert and reinvigorate their love for Creativity. I do not want to believe that my work and sacrifice was in any way in vain. You can imagine how much such a thought could bother me within these dungeon walls.

What are your thoughts on Creativity in "2012" ?

The main thing is that we remain absolutely faithful to what Creativity actually teaches and resist any attempts or admonitions to "modify", "adjust", or "alter" our religion to the supposed values of the times. These values are transitory while our values must be permanent. Creativity is not a political endeavour but rather a religious crusade. Politics come and go while religions remain. That is one of the reasons our great founder Ben Klassen created our religion in the first place, that White people would have a permanent, uncompromising faith rather than the weakness that comes through trying to appease others through politics.

Can you remind our readers of the importance of our Cause ?

Gladly. Our Cause is about straightening out the White Mans thinking which is absolutely vital if we are to ward off the cultural, genetic, and biological destruction of our White Race that presently confronts us like at no time in history. Simply put, our Cause is about ending White genocide and it is difficult to conceive of a Cause more worthwhile than that, is it not? If we dont prevail in the struggle for our people's minds and the present course is allowed to continue, our race, its civilization, and its culture will be completely and absolutely destroyed. It will be the end of "humanity" in any meaningful sense. So, we must win. There is no alternative.

Any closing closing thoughts for your Creator Brothers and Sisters ?

If I can persevere throughout these 9 ,1/2 years of solitary confinement, through days and nights with seemingly no hope as an innocent man hideously and falsely maligned by a government that cares about neither truth nor justice, you too can and must persevere in your love for and your loyalty to your Creativity religion as Brothers and Sisters in the free world. Do not ever give up and do not ever give in. Pledge to do your utmost for our great cause. As our founder said , "Dare to be great!" White people are starting to wake up and at no time since the 1960's have we as Racial Loyalists had a better opportunity to bring them full force into the Movement and, in particular, into the Church. The White people of America and Europe are starting to realize that they are becoming minorites in their own lands and resistance to that is starting to grow! Disdain of the mulatto president and illegal immigration is largely based on racial reasons even if the people aren't willing to admit it yet. White people are becoming tired of always bowing to the demands of the other races . In other words, the pendulum is starting to swing in the other direction. It is just the beginning if we do our duty and do it right. Let me be your inspiration rather than a dim memory. Watch my speeches and read my writtings and know that no one is truly lost unless he gives himself up for lost. Rahowa! 

 Interview by TCM Toronto
July 39AC (2012)

Sunday, 1 July 2012

A Tribute to my Father, Russell Hale Jr

A Tribute to my Father, Russell Hale Jrby Reverend Matt Hale, Pontifex Maximus Emeritus

Dear friends,
It is with great grief that I must report to you the death of my beloved father, Russell Hale Jr. On April 23rd, four days ago at the time of this writing. Please allow me to share my thoughts about this fine man who meant so much to me and whom I loved so dearly.

My father and I were especially close because he is the one who raised me when my parents divorced when I was nine years old. For many years it was just he and I in our house, my three brothers and mother living elsewhere. It is my father who gave my reverence for nature and her creatures. It is my father who gave me my early and lasting love for music and who brought home my first rented violin, telling me to treat it too with reverence. It is my father who instilled in me a deep sense of justice which culminated in my going to law school. It is my father who imparted to me a love for all knowledge and learning. It is my father who taught me the value of being kind and the importance of being wise. It is my father who gave me a sense of ethics. It is my father who taught me the value of self-control. He used to tell me that “only a fool loses his temper” and “do not worry about things you cannot control”, sayings of his along with others that I have tried to employ all my life. He never took from anyone but only gave. He asked for so little but gave so much. He was quick to forgive and loath to hold a grudge. You could absolutely count on him always to do what he said he was going to do. My father, in short was the best man I have ever known. He was with me in all my struggles and was loyal to me and my innocence to the end. I wish I could do so much more for him than say these few words!

As a career policeman in our hometown of East Peoria, he was respected by all. He was proud of his work and we, my brothers and I, were proud of him. Even the criminals respected him because he was always fair. He did not apply the law with a heavy hand but rather always with a view towards true justice, and if that meant giving a guy a break, he would not hesitate to do so. His badge was always the shiniest I ever saw and he took the policeman’s motto of “to protect and serve” very much to heart.

My father was always there for me. I cannot in fact, think of a single time he wasn’t. He called me, when I was growing up, his “little professor” and his “pride and joy” boy. Throughout my childhood and beyond, he would sing to me the following little song: “he’s my guy, I do care what he does. For he’s my guy, he is and always was.”
He was not bashful about his love for me even when I myself was. While he could be stern, you somehow knew that was for the best and that his kindness would reassert itself shortly. He was there when I pitched my greatest baseball game (sixteen strikeouts, no walks). He was there when I finally learned how to ride a bicycle. He was there when I played my one and only violin solo with full orchestra in concert. How far I had come since the days when he had to endure the pitiful squeaking that had been so hard on his ears. And yet he never complained, never uttered a word of discouragement, his endurance turning into joy as I became better, him often exclaiming “Bravo! Bravo!” at the conclusion of my playing.

When I became a public figure as a pro white activist in 1990, he was concerned for my safety, yes, but he at the same time deeply believed that I had the right to chart my own destiny and be who I wanted to be. Trials and tribulations came our way but we surmounted them all. Probably he his proudest moment for me came in 1998 when I graduated from law school. Long after my present predicament, he would polish my class ring in preparation for my hopeful return.
My arrest and conviction on hideously false charges in 2003-4 was devastating to him, as you might imagine. Our respective backgrounds as a policeman and a lawyer, coupled with the special bond between us, made the charges against me especially hurtful. The denial of my Illinois law license had been bad enough but of course this was much worse. He believed very deeply in the concept of law and could not believe that such a twisting of the law could be happening to me. He and my mother visited me in Chicago after my arrest as often as allowed, making the seven hour round trip as a matter of course. He was always there for me at my trial and there for me at my sentencing just as he had always been there for me before that.

Many times I would make my once allowed call to him from my prison cell and the first thing he would say to me is “when are you coming home?” even in his old age (he was nearly 79 when he passed), this was the thought that dominated his mind. He never doubted that I would be vindicated but only grieved over the long delay in that occurring. Then you can imagine how happy he was when he and I spoke on March 25th and I was able to give him the great news that the court of appeals had agreed to hear my case! I told him to be prepared to hear a hell of a lot of violin playing when I come home and that we would be making up for our lost time together. This is perhaps my greatest sadness of all, that he was unable to see me free once again, that this long fight finally outlasted him. I am glad to have given him the news that we were back in court and things in fact were looking up for us. This is the last conversation that I was able to have with him. He told me that he was very proud of me and I told him I was a chip off his block. I maintain that opinion today: if I am deemed a good man, I know that is largely consequence of the great father that I was fortunate to be blessed with. I just wish that I could have returned home in time and cannot help but believe that my father would be alive and well today had I been able to do so years ago.

The fight for my vindication goes on, my father’s devotion to that in no way was lessened by his passing, If there is one thing that both he and my mother instilled in me, it is to never give up that which is right and I assure you that the lesson has remained etched on my heart and mind.
Let me close with a little poem that I composed a couple years ago:
Wise and just is my dad,
That he’s my father and I am so glad,
My greatest teacher, my truest star,
With me near and with me far.

He remains with me, always.
Russell Hale Jr April 30, 1933 to April 23, 2012
please visit his obituary at

Rev. Matt Hale. P.M.E.
27th of April 39AC (2012)

 note: Any typographical, spelling, or other errors are that of the transcriber, not that of Rev Hale.