Happy Columbus Day!

Now that Washington’s birthday has been subsumed into “President’s Day”, we don’t have much in the way of Holidays left officially to honor the people who founded our nation, do we? St. Patrick’s Day has been deracinated into an excuse to get drunk. Even Thanksgiving, coming up next month, is now Bowdlerized into a P.C. Kumbaya potluck love-in, with the assumption that the Pilgrims who crossed an ocean weren’t able to so much as buckle their shoes on without Squanto’s detailed directions. Does anyone still celebrate German-American Day?


The fight over Columbus Day, too, has just about been conceded by liberals desperate to avoid celebrating what they have come to see as us European’s ‘original sin’ in America, the conquest of the continent. Surely every smallpox-infested blanket has our fingerprints on it, if not our D.N.A., after all.


Columbus Day became an official federal holiday in 1937, but had been celebrated in the U.S. as far back as the late eighteenth century. He and most educated people back then already knew that the world was round, contrary to current myth. What they didn’t know was that the Pacific Ocean existed. They thought that the Atlantic Ocean separated Europe from China and India, where lucrative trade for spices, silk, and other treasures could be found. Ironically, during the nineteenth century when the most non-homogeneous immigrants we faced were Italians, Columbus Day was unpopular because it promoted an Italian hero. Oh, we just didn’t know how good we had it, did we?


A lot of times during media interviews, when I emphasize the threat that nonWhite immigration poses to our people, the reporter will whiningly repeat the predictable, tired question, “But, but, we’re a nation of immigrants, a melting pot, weren’t all of our ancestors immigrants, …except for the Native Americans we stole this country from, I mean?”.


My typical response is “Actually, the AmerInds were immigrants too, they got lost and stumbled across the Bering land bridge following a herd of ‘lunch on the hoof’.  The weight of recent anthropological and archaeological evidence is indicating that they weren’t here first; that in fact the first Americans may have been Whites whom the Mongoloids genocided, but a more pointed answer is that you’re absolutely right, let’s go ask the AmerInds what advice they would offer to us about how we should handle illegal immigration, based on their experience! Think we can find any pure-blooded ones left?”


(Then I can go into how our ancestors came to a country inhabited by nobody but stone age savages and hacked from a wilderness the greatest country in the world, without ever asking for a handout or medicaid or medicare or welfare…if I have time.)


The author of our Declaration of Independence, Thomas Jefferson, listed as one of the wrongs of King George that he had “excited domestic insurrections amongst us, and has endeavoured to bring on the inhabitants of our frontiers, the merciless Indian Savages, whose known rule of warfare, is an undistinguished destruction of all ages, sexes and conditions.” Ouch.


Decades of the myth of the noble savage and White guilt instilled by government-run indoctrination centers have erased our history and our cultural memories of scalpings, the kidnappings of our women and children, the massacre of settlers, and pre-Columbian intertribal brutality, including slavery and cannibalism, which was unparalleled in European history for the last thousand years. A people who never invented a written alphabet on their own, now have the moral high ground. So be it.


If the last few pure-blooded Whites are confined to Reservations, maybe we’ll have the gumption to do a Ghost dance of our own, then. Noone’s likely to give us casino rights, oil well payoffs, or tax-free tobacco stores, though.


American Indians refer to Columbus Day as “Indigenous Peoples Day”. Mexicans, who view their own American Indian blood a little bit differently, refer to it as “La Dia de La Raza”, “The Day of the Race”, and call each other “Indio” as an insult. By the way, they’re not talking about NASCAR, okay?


In the past, I have attempted to shame White Nationalists into being willing to be publicly active by calling on their memory of the metaphorical figure of the little twelve year old black girl in the pink dress marching down a street in Selma, being called names and yelled at by an angry crowd of justifiably outraged Whites, and comparing her courage and sense of personal sacrifice to theirs.

Now, I call upon the counter-image of the last few American Indians: patronized, condescended to, acculturated, bought and sold like so many Made-in-China dream catchers, spinning in the wind…but at least they have the Little Big Horn to remember on those cold and lonely nights on the Reservation. What will we have to remember worthwhile, after the failure at Stalingrad?


Time for a Ghost Dance, to pray to our ancestors for strength and courage. Time to think about leaving the Reservation. Hey-Yah, Hymie. And I don’t mean a 10% off retail department store special Columbus Day sale to clear the summer inventory, either.


No, old Chris wasn’t perfect. He may not have known exactly where he was going, or what to do, once he got there. And, sure, we do know that Solutrean Whites, and the Norse, (the Vikings) and the Welsh, and others got here before he did. But at least he wasn’t too cucked to try.


Here’s a story from a decade ago, when a friend of mine named Brian, who was a member of my organization at the time, attended a Columbus Day event in Denver, only to see the descendants of wagon burners host a die-in to protest being given indoor plumbing and automobiles.


Flash forward ten years, and it doesn’t even take a special event for Whites to be reminded in Colorado that they’re being displaced just as thoroughly as the skraelings were.


This year, anti-White liberals are in full swing, openly advocating that Columbus Day be given the old tomahawk chop, for good.


Vermont just became the second state to outlaw it, after South Dakota.

When post-America hits, it’ll be fun to watch how the Wagon-Burners and

Mestizos divide up the southwest between themselves, from a safe distance, that is. Meanwhile, in New America, we’ll still be celebrating Columbus Day like we always have done: by wishing that the Conquistadores had brought along their own women.



For more news and political commentary that the controlled media doesn’t want you to hear, listen to “The Roper Report” Wednesday afternoons at 4 PM EST on RadioAryan.com. Here’s my latest show.


Jeffrey Kelly Added Oct 7, 2017 - 2:19pm
I stopped giving a shit if I don't get the day off.
Jeffrey Kelly Added Oct 7, 2017 - 2:21pm
I clicked that link, Billy, not expecting it to go to one of your books.  I feel betrayed.
BTW, how many of your followers receive public assistance?
Gregory S. McNeill Added Oct 7, 2017 - 3:03pm
I don't celebrate Columbus Day because of what Columbus had done to Native Americans after "discovering" America.  He is also responsible for the Slave trade as well. I am half Native American and don't celebrate it. 
Leroy Added Oct 8, 2017 - 8:19am
Oh, geez, another Pocahontas like Elizabeth Warren and many others here.  I'd take wagers on that one. You might not celebrate being half Native American, but you wear it on your sleeve.
Billy Roper Added Oct 8, 2017 - 10:06am
Gregory, Nobody is perfect, and I agree with you in that I wish no blacks had ever been brought to America. Certainly you would be better off today if your ancestors had been left in Africa, and the other half had been left in their teepees.
Tamara Wilhite Added Oct 12, 2017 - 5:15pm
Modern whites get hammered today for collective guilt for slavery, when the honest answer is that it was a worldwide institution before Europeans created empires ... and it is only European empires that successfully ended it worldwide. I'll exempt ISIS and Boko Haram bringing back sex slavery per the Koran.
According to “Slavery and Native Americans in British North America and the United States: 1600 to 1865,” by Tony Seybert, “Most Native American tribal groups practiced some form of slavery before the European introduction of African slavery into North America.”
Here's the paper for reference:

Slavery and Native Americans in British North America and the United States: 1600 to 1865 by Tony Seybert

Dave Volek Added Oct 13, 2017 - 1:02pm
The change of status of Columbus Day is, to me, another example of  a changing culture. Whether this particular change is good or bad is a matter of debate. But it is part of a change that is happening. And these changes have been happening for a long time.
If they didn't happen, then my East European culture would still be under a celtic religion of some kind: no Christmas, no Easter. We could argue that the Christianization of the Slavic people was a good or bad thing. But it happened--and the culture changed.
Nothing stands still in history. America is not exempt. This culture is changing.

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