Keith Alexander on The Political Cesspool advocates the locavore diet because we can’t count on Obamacare

Here’s the link to all the podcasts. Keith Alexander is my favorite pro-White commentator these days — his quote is the current slogan of this blog, “Liberalism is doomed to failure when multiculturalism succeeds.” He also says, “Liberalism is the modern face of evil.”

A Locavore (locally produced food) diet also financially supports the very best people in the community — the people who have the humility and patience to work with the earth and coax good food out of it.


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11 Responses to Keith Alexander on The Political Cesspool advocates the locavore diet because we can’t count on Obamacare

  1. sigmatika says:

    Hi mindweapon: this is off-topic, but I have some questions for you:
    Do you think pro-white/mindweapon individuals should be learning a language to use as a code among ourselves (that is, not spanish, arabic, etc.)? If so, what language(s)?
    Also, I’m seriously considering moving to a larger eastern city this coming spring, but I don’t know where. Since you’re from the east (I think you said that once, at least) and I’ve never been there, I figured I’d ask you what cities on the eastern seaboard have ‘white solidarity’ or intelligent pro-white scenes? Like milwaukee, for instance. But on the east coast? Any recommendations or things to consider?

    thanks a lot.

    • mindweapon says:


      I emailed you the email address you use in your sign in here.

      I recommend Boston.

      I don’t think we really need a private language among ourselves — or language as a defensive and cloaking measure. The enemy can learn that language or find a linguist if they are sufficiently motivted anyway.

      I advocate learning languages as a measure for business success. Spanish and Chinese, namely, at this time.

      With money we can do everything we need to do. Small businesses and home schooling and localist food production.

      Picture this:

      Homeschooling families in a suburb of Boston, on the Commuter Rail Line. They take the commuter rail into Boston in the morning and spend the day doing martial arts, music, dance, art (specializing as they get older). We hire elderly people who are good with children and native speakers in Spanish and Chinese to talk to our children from infancy so they learn these languages fluently. They don’t have to do any work, just talk to them, maybe help them build legos or have them talk to the kids with their stuffed animals and make them laugh.

      For the curriculum we’ll do Charlotte Mason for literature and Robinson curriculum for children’s lit and math and science. If any of our kids are science/math prodigies, they can start taking college courses well before they are college age.

      By the way, are you good at math? Stanford has online certificates in Data Mining and Financial Engineering and that sort of stuff:

      I like Data Mining myself. Go hunting for those nuggets of truth. The thing is to study math for fun, for years. I do math about 5 hours a week at least. Go through calculus and statistics (including calc based statistics) as well as the software that stats uses like R and learn stats programming, and then see if you can understand the data mining books used in the certfiicate course. If you can, either study them on your own, or get a cert if you think it’s worth it and work online. Data Mining is one of those things you can do from home. It pays well, so you can save up for your first Quickie Mart gas station!

      Check your email.

    • oogenhand says:

      I’d suggest Lithuanian or Volapük;

      I myself am working on a relexification of Dutch.

    • Stubbs says:

      As far as code-languages go, you’d probably use pidgin-English filled with constantly shifting slang terms, like gangs use. Maybe some broken German too.

  2. sigmatika says:

    as for local foods, mushrooms can save the northwoods economy, I think. The Chinese, Japanese and Koreans will all pay pretty big money for them, and their extremely healthy, some having neuroregenerative properties (Hericium erinaceus, my personal favorite, comes to mind.)

    Cultivating mushrooms is well done on fairly small acreages, but does need a lot of special training and skill aand equipment (which makes it a good choice for a family/community business, I think.)

    There’s also a lot of untapped potential in the market, especially for culinary mushrooms in the USA and medicines, globally. When I get my piece of land, this is what I’m going to be working on. Mushrooms, and fish, maybe. Local foods are important.

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