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Neo Nazi Group Targeting High School Newspapers

skinhead-kidHigh school newspapers just grateful for some ad revenue have been caught by surprise recently when the ad for a free music site turned out to be a way for a Neo Nazi group to infiltrate high schools.

White supremacist group Victory Forever does offer music – white resistance music. And it comes along with racial epithets and indoctrination.

The ads have cropped up in school newspapers around the country, including San Francisco and Indianapolis, where school administrators have had to act fast to apologize to the community. The Indianapolis issue prompted an Indy.com reporter to reach out to Victory Forever, where a web administrator admitted the group is using the school newspapers as a means to recruit “white youth all across America to fight for the survival of the white race.”

Yes, you may go take a shower soon. But please read to the end of this piece (at which point I will be heading off for my own shower).

The Victory Forever site states “It is the inescapable responsibility of every White man and White woman to fight to regain our position on this Earth. We live in an era in which flagrant homosexuality runs rampant, uncontrolled non-White immigration from the third-world threatens to reduce Whites to minority status in our own nations within the next 30 years and our mass media of news and entertainment is in the hands of our people’s enemies, the Jews. Under the Jewish control of the mass media, many White people have been conditioned to be actively hostile towards the survival of their own race. We must fight to restore our White heritage. Failure is death and extinction is forever. [..] Order as many White resistance CDs as you can afford and distribute them to the White youth in your area.”

What better way to recruit people for their misguided plan than to lure kids in with offers of free music?

Their success in securing an ad in a high school paper is both troubling and not surprising. Some of the nation’s student newspapers are incredibly professional. Others not so much – and kids aren’t always aware you can say no to advertising, even if the money is needed.

Image: Marco Gomes via flickr

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