The White Man March, Which Is Almost Exactly What It Sounds Like, Is Coming to New York

Kyle_Hunt_white_man_march.jpg
Image via White Man March
Kyle Hunt
This coming Saturday, March 15, in a bunch of cities worldwide, disgruntled white supremacists will take to the streets, bearing banners that read "DIVERSITY" = WHITE GENOCIDE in very big red letters. The White Man March aims to be a large display of "coordinated pro-white activity," timed to coincide with St. Patrick's Day and meant to express these white folks' displeasure with how "white countries" are being over-run with, you know, non-whites and Jews and such.

There's only one hitch. The organizer of the White Man March is Kyle Hunt, a 30-year-old guy who hails from a very small town in Massachusetts, near Cape Cod. Hunt understands that in the United States, white nationalists don't really have the numbers to pull off an impressive-looking march. Past white supremacist protests have ended up, in his words, "looking like a circus." He's also fearful that the police or "anti-fascist" protesters might show up to try to disrupt the WMM festivities. So in New York and other big U.S. cities, the White Man Marchers are planning a very quiet flash mob, which they hope none of us will hear about ahead of time.

- See also: Racists Declare White Man March a Success, Everyone Else Wonders If It Actually Happened

Hunt is one of the hosts of Renegade Broadcasting, an online radio station for people who are concerned with the "destruction of the white race." A graduate of Amherst College with a double major in psychology and theater and dance, Hunt hails originally from Mashpee, Massachusetts and claims to have worked as a recruiter for Google and founded several start-ups in Silicon Valley before moving back to the East Coast and going white power full-time. He goes by "Kaiser Kyle" on YouTube and "Nyte Hulk" on Alternative Social, a pro-white answer to MySpace that he founded a few years back.

Heartened by what he sees as the advancement of the "pro-white" philosophy through the internet, Hunt decided a few months ago that it's time to take his message offline. That message is, in a nutshell, that white people are being "mocked, displaced and violently attacked" through an insidious liberal idea known as "diversity."

"This "diversity" agenda is being directed at white countries (and only at white countries) with various programs to ensure that there are less white people at schools and in the work force, which is unfair and discriminatory," Hunt writes, "taking away money and opportunities from the White citizens."

Hunt believes that plenty of white folks are receptive to this message, and that St. Patrick's Day, with its celebration of Irish culture, is an ideal time to sow the seeds. There are reportedly demonstrations planned in a bunch of American cities, as well as London and Slovakia. (There's a "training exercise" video here that shows a white supremacist demonstrator, a British one, judging by his accent, doing a dry run outside the British Embassy in Slovakia.)

"We are now in a position to make a serious statement to the anti-Whites," Hunt wrote on the WMM homepage. "That is why we need to be on a consistent message and execute our plans with power and precision. We can learn from the failures and successes of the past so as to use our energy effectively."

Using one's energy effectively, in this case, means that the pro-white activists don't want to spend a lot of time tangling with the police, the media, or anyone who isn't a pro-white activist. It also seems to mean that Hunt doesn't want anyone coming off looking stupid. He's urging everyone involved in WMM not to wear "paramilitary uniforms," Nazi outfits or Klan robes, and suggests a nice summery wedding look instead:

If you are a man, put on a pair of light khakis and a nice dress shirt. It should almost look like you are a groomsman at a wedding. Or maybe like an avenging Aryan angel. Women, you know how to look great in white.

You could also wear sunglasses. Ancient warriors knew that a mask covering the eyes offers protection, but also provides the wearer with extra confidence. Sunglasses can intimidate others who cannot see your eyes, while making you seem cool and collected. This look is good if there might be hostile crowds

On a recent episode of White Rabbit Radio, yet another white supremacist podcast, Hunt urged White Man Marchers to organize in small groups. On Saturday, he wants them to put up their banners quickly, take some photos, and leave before anyone starts trouble.

"If you show up at a place where the press is already there, you've got police, you've got the anti-fascists, I'd say take your people and go somewhere else," Hunt told White Rabbit's host, a guy who calls himself Horus the Avenger (the Southern Poverty Law Center says Horus's real name is Timothy Murdock, a 43-year-old Michigan guy who lives in his parents' basement.)

Ultimately, Hunt told Murdock, "I'm not looking for any big confrontations on this day. I don't think that's the goal." And despite the White Man March's name, he doesn't want anyone calling it a "march" or a "protest."

"We're not advocating the planned marches that I don't think have been very successful in the past," he said. "You've got people in uniforms, they're holding shields and all the rest. It almost - it becomes something of a circus. And unless you have a lot of people out there marching, it doesn't look good for our cause, in my opinion." Instead, he says, it's better to fly under the radar: "If there aren't any opposition forces there, we'll be the ones with all of the media. And we'll select out the pieces of media that make us look the best."


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