Local solutions to the globalist problem. That’s who we are and what we do, and now you’re part of those local solutions. Our entire mission at TYN and TWP is about empowering and training the next generation of activists and leaders. As with most things the best place to start with any ambitious program is at home.
This aggressive program started with the vision of authentic Radical Traditionalist student groups on American campuses, the promotion of White Identity interests via digital publishing and street activism, and a political party now fielding candidates for local offices in multiple states. All of these projects have been guided by the principles of Radical Traditionalism. In keeping with the Radical Traditionalist School, action is central to a proper understanding and application of RadTrad principles.
Quarterly newsletters are forthcoming. Our newsletter packet includes stickers, business cards, and post cards. These are professionally designed, professionally prepared, and offered with professional advice on how to use these materials with a greater potential for promoting local change. However, you’ll never get this newsletter if you’re not a TWP member– join today before it’s too late! In keeping with the spirit of local action for local change I’ve given my recommendations here for which local offices you should consider first.
The offices and persons on this list are all elected or appointed, accountable to the public or for the state of the public’s welfare, and expected to make public statements on relevant issues that matter to the public at large to whom they are responsible. Activism and advocacy are just a couple of tines upon a multi-pronged fork. Street action is always an absolute necessity, but without advocacy and outreach you’re not going to make much hay. What we’re talking about here is mailing our fliers and cards to these local offices in your neck of the woods.
-Police chief or sheriff
-School board in your district
-City councilman/county district commissioner
These are the people who are responsible for educating and teaching your children, protecting your streets and homes, devising and enacting the policies that most directly affect your life, and are among the first appointed or elected politicians that hear the public’s complaints and grievances. I have deliberately left out any political offices at a higher level than a congressional representative for a historical disconnect between national and local leaders.
Historically, national leaders have had a major disconnect with the people. The wants and needs of the people usually are at odds with the wants and needs of national leaders. This is not a new development either. When the American colonies were founded the governors and other lower-level leaders were all people-minded and religiously pious persons. The national level leaders above the governors were, unsurprisingly, Enlightenment era egalitarians who had a different vision of what America’s role in the changing world should be. America’s colonists were quite set on establishing an explicitly and exclusively Christian society while the “founding fathers” clung bitterly to their Masonic egalitarianism. The point I want to emphasize here is that while higher-level offices may technically offer greater potential for change they are also the ones least likely to listen to our demands. Local offices are the front-lines for effecting local change.
The next step is determining your level of involvement. We understand and appreciate that not all people can take a publicly visible role in activism and advocacy, and the first level of involvement is to identify the people who occupy my recommended offices, jot down the mailing addresses for their offices, and mailing our cards to those people. This is a very basic and passive method of advocacy that directly communicates your desires. A step up from here is to attend school board, city council, county board and utilize the public comment periods to aggressively drive a discussion on the same topic or theme presented by the post cards.
The second level of involvement is performing or directly supporting public street activism. For Radical Traditionalists action is the name of the game, but if you are not prepared to accept the liabilities and potential drawbacks of a associating your face and person with your activism then I encourage you to take the more passive role while financially supporting other public activism or trying your hand at blogging with us here at TYN.
There are any number of ways to perform public activism in the street, but I would recommend a sort of a method to the madness. The people or offices against which you agitate must be the ones most capable of effecting the change you are demanding. This also means that where you perform your activism should be considered. If a tree falls in the forest and nobody is there, does it still make a sound? Sure it does, but it doesn’t really matter because nobody saw it happen; activism and other street campaigns only matter if other people see it happen. Your street activism must consider both the group your are agitating against and the general public for whom you need to witness the event. If only one thing happens at your protest, demonstration or other street-action event make sure that you get pictures or video. Nobody will believe a claim that you had a demonstration or event if there are no pictures or video (pro tip: don’t record yourself breaking the law).
If you’re the type who enjoys getting out to meet people you might consider door-to-door canvasing. Just get out into one or another neighborhood, start knocking on doors, and introduce yourself. You’ll need to have a snappy 30-second speech to pitch the party, so take some time at home to practice in the mirror. Don’t worry about whether or not you’re 100% correct on ideology, philosophy, politics, or aesthetics– just make sure you can speak about the party at a calm and measured pace for 30 seconds at a time. Don’t worry about trying to speak about the party for 15 minutes straight because that’s not really how canvasing works. Just get some face time at the door, give your pitch, put one of our fliers or business cards into their hands, and then move on to another house.
Another word of advice on street activism: I categorically will never recommend that you break the law to deliver your message. Typically, this is not needed. An aggressive and thorough activism and outreach campaign would ideally work entirely within the breadth of the law, but when done properly it will have the appearance of operating outside of the law or at law enforcement’s discretion. The reason it will take this appearance is because you will be using all manner of legal methods to such an extent that you will patently be abusing the rules to your advantage. The people of a neighborhood or community will not be able to escape from your message because you will have exhausted every outlet for public communication and expression. When your campaign reaches this point you will know that you have “broken” your school’s, city’s or county’s speech laws for having used them so aggressively– and this is when you will know beyond the shadow of a doubt that local officials and the people in your community are aware of your program.
Whatever level of involvement you choose is entirely up to you, but it is with you that the future of our Faith, Folk, and Family ultimately resides. TradYouth and TradWorker only offer you tools to take up the life-long work of defending our people and we genuinely hope that we can be your ally and mentor in this struggle.