Activism to Expose the Dresden Holocaust

On February 13th I went out with fellow activists Sinead and Brian to distribute Hellstorm flyers across a town with a large German population. We met up on a nice sunny day, folded the flyers into tri-folds to make them easier to hand out, and then proceeded to hit the town.

Initially we looked for any younger folks who might be interested in learning the truth about World War 2 and the crimes that were committed against innocent Germans. The reason we didn’t target the older folks, who were in abundance in this aging and increasingly non-White town, is because they have been subjected to decades upon decades of brainwashing, and even if they were to learn the truth, they likely do not have the will or social media presence to really spread awareness. We are looking to win the youth to our side with our activist campaigns, since it is their future that has been sold down the river, and many of them know it. Many of the younger folks were fairly receptive to receiving a flyer about a free documentary available online, especially since it was coming from normal people who weren’t looking to sell them anything, ask for money, or recruit them to any cult.

Once we reached out to anyone who looked like they might be interested, we started to place the flyers in some strategic locations around the town. We didn’t use any tape or tacks, but just tucked them away where people might come across them and want to learn more. Sure, we could get in some trouble for “littering” someday, but frankly that’s the least of my worries in this world.

After getting a lot of flyers out, we stopped for some authentic German beer in a German restaurant with live music. It was a fun setting to discuss jews, White genocide, Dresden, and other taboo “conspiracy” topics. Although drinking should not be the primary focus, I suggest any small groups that go out to do some activism also stop in for a pint (or litre like me!) since it will make the experience even more enjoyable, and may even loosen some lips and provide some liquid courage to more timid activists. Plus, if people have a good time, they will be more likely to do it again and possibly bring friends, and soon you very well may have an activist club on your hands. Already people in my general vicinity have gotten in touch with me after seeing our Dresden activism and would like to get involved.

You might be thinking that such efforts are futile, but I assure you they are not. Even if absolutely no one checks out the documentary, at the very least we built comradery and increased morale. And if just one or two people watch the film and learn the truth, they very well may spread it around to their friends and post it on social media, perhaps reaching thousands of new people. And all we had to do was print out some flyers and spend a few enjoyable hours in the sun. It’s the least we can do for the innocent victims of the world’s worst war.

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