Avigdor Eskin: Right-Wing Zionist Fanatic Behind Duginism

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By Sean Jobst

A hardcore Jewish-Zionist named Avigdor Eskin operates a leading position in the Kabbalist Dugin’s Eurasianist networks. This adds another overlap between the Duginist and Zionist programs to destabilize Europe, while advancing the interests of Russia and Israel among certain co-opted “nationalist” and “far-right” movements that form Trojan Horses within our nations.

Eskin is the fanatic who extolled Russians and Jews as “the spiritual and messianic people” to a thunderous applause on Russian State TV in 2014. Eskin was born in Moscow in 1960, into an assimilated Jewish family with no connection to Judaism. He had an “awakening” as a youth, rediscovering his Jewishness and converting to Orthodox Judaism. He also became a devoted Zionist, only too eager to make “aliyah” to Israel while still maintaining a “foot in the door” back in Russia.

While still in Moscow, Eskin studied Hebrew under Leo Ginblum, a member of the Jewish Defense League (JDL), the Jewish terrorist group associated with the Kach movement of Brooklyn-born Rabbi Meir Kahane. Eskin was so impressed by Kahane that he translated Kahane’s “Never Again” into Russian and upon immigrating to Israel in 1979, he met Kahane and became one of his leading spokesman and associates. Kach is an extremist group that calls for the establishment of a Jewish theocracy within an expansionist Israel, devoted to the Torah and Talmud. Yet, this didn’t stop Kahanists from fighting against “anti-Semitism” and opposition to Israel in the U.S. and Europe with a series of terrorist bombings and street attacks, forming a Zionist terror network within our societies.

Eskin served a stint in the Israeli Army in Lebanon and also began working as a journalist for several Russian media in Israel. He travelled to the U.S. on a JDL fundraising trip for Soviet Jewry in the early 1980s. He actively lobbied politicians and was credited as the one who turned Senator Jesse Helms, a conservative then known for his opposition to U.S. foreign aid to Israel, into a staunch Zionist. Eskin made a successful deal with Helms, that he would support Reagan’s policies in Central America in exchange for Helms’ crucial support for Israel. Eskin admits involvement with some elements in the Iran-Contra Affair.

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Dugin and Eskin at a Kabbalistic conference in France

He left the Kach movement over tactical issues, but still maintained a close friendship with Kahane, and a close overlap remains between Eskin’s groups and Kach members. It was a shared interest in the Kabbalah that first drew Eskin and Dugin together. “The Russians consider him a very interesting figure. He has good ties in the Kremlin and is considered a distinguished representative of Israeli society,” Dugin told Haaretz  about his fellow Kabbalist. Eskin introduced Dugin to several oligarchs who funded the Eurasianist movement from its inception:

“The main benefit to Dugin from the acquaintance, however, was one Mikhail Gagloev, a wealthy South Ossetian banker and friend of Eskin’s, who came to sponsor Dugin’s various political activities for much of the coming decade. Gagloev’s business activities focused on Moscow’s army football club, CSKA, and he was a key player in a ‘business group’ known informally in Moscow circles as the Luzhniki group, after the city’s main football stadium where CSKA played. The business front for the group – which included a Ukrainian ex-mobster, Evgeny Giner, and the deputy speaker of Russia’s parliament, Alexander Babakov – was a UK Channel Islands-registered company called Bluecastle Enterprises. Gagloev’s Tempbank had the distinction of financing all Bluecastle’s transactions.” (Charles Clover, Black Wind, White Snow: The Rise of Russia’s New Nationalism, New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2015)

Gagloev was both CEO of the Kremlin-linked Tempbank and vice-chairman of Dugin’s International Eurasianist Movement (MED). Yevgeny Giner is a Jewish businessman very active in Russian football clubs. In 2012, Putin appointed Babakov as his envoy to Russian organizations abroad, a role which includes subverting countries such as Ukraine, Moldova and the Baltic states through Russian-speaking minorities. Babakov met with two officers from Marine Le Pen’s Front National to arrange a loan with a Latvian bank known for its links to the Kremlin. Both Dugin and Eskin have close links with Dmitry Rogozin, head of the Duma’s foreign affairs committee and then ambassador to NATO.

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Along with his Kach associate Yossi Dayan, Eskin participated in a Kabbalistic ritual called pulsa dinura (lashes of fire), which invoked a “death curse” against Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin for the Oslo Accords in 1995. Rabin was assassinated, but after the 30 day period that the “death curse” is supposed to work. In December 1997, Eskin was arrested with Chaim Pakovitch for plotting to throw a pig’s head with the Qur’an stuffed in its mouth, into the complex housing the Dome of the Rock and Al-Aqsa Mosque. They also planned on placing a pig’s head on the tomb of Izzadin Qassam, the Palestinian guerilla fighter who fought the Zionists in the 1930s, and set fire to the offices of the leftist Dor Shalom organization, the Jerusalem Post revealed during their trial for incitement.

After his brief prison sentence, Eskin returned to Russia where Dugin gave him a seat on the newly-founded Eurasia Party in 2001. He continued his Zionist activities within Russia, appearing on a TV program hosted by Vladimir Solovyev, a member of the Russian Jewish Congress whose other prominent members includes the Chabad Rabbi Berel Lazar and oligarch Mikhail Fridman. On the program, Eskin called for the destruction of the al-Aqsa Mosque in Jerusalem and its replacement by a Jewish Temple, and called Palestinians “the people of Antichrist”. An undoubted boon for Dugin’s idolization of “chaos” for the sake of chaos and his transcontinental effort at destabilization.

Working alongside Eskin and Dugin are Russian-born, West Bank-based Rabbi Avram Shmulevich, co-leader with Eskin of Be’ad Artzeinu (For Our Land), a fanatical Zionist group that supports an anti-Western, pro-Russian Eurasianist policy for an expansionist Israel. Shmulevich was elected to the leadership of the Eurasian movement at its constituent congress in Moscow on 21 April 2001, an event where he praised the examples of “the ancient Mongol empire and the Khazar kaganate” and where he represented Berel Lazar, Chief Rabbi of Russia and member of the Jewish supremacist Chabad movement. They represent a growing segment of Israeli leaders who advocate the Russian-Israeli alliance, with Eskin promoting the false line of Israel allegedly being “subservient” to the United States rather than AIPAC subverting U.S. foreign policy. This fits in perfectly with the Duginist propaganda that identifies “the West” as the epitome of evil.

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Member of the Israeli wing of the Eurasian Youth Movement tears up Ukrainian flags in Tel Aviv

Towards this end, Eskin is a leader of the Israeli branch of the Eurasian Youth Movement, whose members have held anti-Ukrainian protests where they tear up and desecrate Ukrainian flags while adopting the Dugin/Boris Spiegel/Kremlin line of Ukrainians being “Nazis”. From the very beginning of the Maidan Revolution, Eskin called for a Russian invasion of Ukraine and has lobbied the Israeli government for support of the Donbass and Novorussia separatists. According to Haaretz: “Although Eskin is currently persona non grata in the United States (possibly because of his Kach background; ten years ago he was refused entry to the country) he still possesses a certain political power there. Thus he was able to help muster the support of 10 congressmen for his candidate for presidency of Ukraine: Viktor Yanukovych, the pro-Russian candidate who won the election in February. Eskin also appended the signatures of 36 Israeli MKs to letters opposing the glorification of Ukrainian heroes [Stephan Bandera and Roman Shukhevych], who collaborated with the Germans during the Nazi occupation.”

Alarmed at the cooperation between Ukrainian and Baltic nationalists, such as at a March 2015 rally in Vilnius that brought together thousands of nationalists from countries targeted by the Kremlin, Eskin has referred to “European thugs” forming a “Neo-Nazi international”. He is a frequent guest on Russia Today, whether its slandering “Neo-Banderists” in Ukraine or guilt-tripping Poles for their history of “anti-Semitism”. Banned from the Republic of Georgia for his subversive activities, Eskin is nevertheless a frequent guest in both Armenia and Azerbaijan, where he plays off those two countries’ hostility towards each other for the benefit of Duginite-Zionist destabilization. The two causes are linked, as Eskin’s Knesset friends sent a letter to the European Parliament, against the “anti-Semitism and Russophobia” among “the Nazi trend” in Ukraine. And not surprising given the role of both Israeli and Russian interests in Catalonia, Eskin has also expressed support for Catalan separatists in their destabilization efforts against Spain.

Eskin is a leading figure in the outreach of right-wing Zionist Jews to American alt-right and certain nationalist movement in Western Europe, turning them into useful “goyim” in their own civil war against the more leftist, liberal Zionist Jews. Like Dugin, Eskin misdirects all their attention away from Jewish dominance and towards “Globalists” instead, downplaying the Jewish role in the media and banking system or the power of Israel’s lobbies. One Alt-Right linked publication known for its watering-down of the J.Q. gave a glowing interview of Eskin as “a fascinating figure”.

It should be clear to any true European nationalist that such right-wing Zionists are not our allies. Eskin is a perfect example of why, because not satisfied with just living in Israel he actively promotes subversive activities in our midst. He slanders our nationalist brothers in Ukraine and the Baltic states, promoting secession whenever it serves Israel and Russia’s interests, and he promotes the breakup of European countries such as Spain, parroting the same claims made on Kremlin media outlets and even on Marxist outlets sympathetic towards Putin. And he constantly guilt-trips entire European nations for “anti-Semitism” and their “Nazi” past. This belies all his ideological claims of an alliance, because what unites all of these trends is a shared hatred of Europa

About Sean Jobst

American investigative journalist and writer. German/Spanish/Flemish ancestry. Consistent opponent of Zionism and defender of European heritage and identity. Critic of Statist cults and hero-worship, including the Putin-cult and Duginism. Proud "Goy" researcher who exposes Chabad and other Jewish supremacist groups and organizations.

View all posts by Sean Jobst →

52 Comments on “Avigdor Eskin: Right-Wing Zionist Fanatic Behind Duginism”

  1. Eskin also lobbied on behalf of white South Africans against the black nationalists of the ANC and PAC. The white South African government was pro-Israeli and right wing zionists remember that. There is no such thing as any “unified europe”. It is all a project of the EU commission in Brussels, which did not exist before the 1990s. European peoples are different and have different interests. Baltic states, ukraine and other poor eastern european states are pro-EU, while French nationalists would logically be against the EU since it does not benefit them. But poor eastern europe might need the EU for goodies and subsidies.

    1. I’m aware about his deals with Afrikaneer nationalists, although in the Haaretz article he says he cooperates with all of their factions except Terre’Blanche’s AWB since its National-Socialist. Its unfortunate Afrikaneers are generally very pro-Israel and pro-Jewish, stemming not just from the alliance (as you mentioned) but another reason because of their Calvinism which has traditionally been pro-Judaic.

      But as a proud German and Spaniard aware of his people’s history vis-a-vis Jews, I cannot compromise on this Zionist issue or any deals with Zionists who are nothing but Judaic supremacists. I know the Afrikaneers are desperate and aren’t getting much help from anyone else, but I don’t know what they expect to gain from deals with the likes of Eskin.

      You’re right, there is no “unified Europe”, nor did I try to imply such. At least there is no politically and economically unified Europe. BUT there is a spiritual/philosophical/cultural concept of Europa, there are certain values and history that unites our peoples while not infringing on our distinct cultures and traditions. There have been many pro-European nationalists who have spoken on this issue, whilst being against the EU which is nothing but a Judeo-Masonic construct that has placed a technocratic elite and insured the power of financiers and political pressure groups against Europe.

      When I was referring to Ukraine, the Baltic states, etc. my sympathies are not with their governments but with the truly sincere nationalist movements that want the best for their peoples. Those nationalist movements are anti-EU whilst being solidly pro-European….I’m also trying to look beyond these political institutions into a deeper concept of “nation” that unites all of us.

      Yet, even Marine Le Pen has opportunistically backtracked her anti-EU policy: “Marine Le Pen is to abandon all plans to leave the European Union and restore the French franc, accepting that her high-risk strategy has proved a costly error for the Party.” http://www.telegraph.co.uk/business/2017/05/21/marine-le-pen-abandons-frexit-crusade-error/

    2. The reason they are supporting whites in South Africa is because they want them and the blacks to coexist, so that they will race mix. But it isn’t working.

  2. European unity is in Jesus Christ, which is to say Christendom is an historical fact which, although greatly weakened through secularization and Judaization of the faithful, remains both a central pillar of European identity and the primary target of Jewish cultural attacks. To this end the promotion of various neo-pagan religions in Europe is subversively carried forth by various publishers in an attempt to spiritually balkanize Europe’s natives and expose them to demonic lies and deception which strip from them the protection of God from their enemies.

    1. I try to avoid religious talks, especially since I know you’re a diehard Christian (and I respect that). But I have to strongly disagree with your claim that “neo-pagan religions in Europe” are “subversive” or meant to “balkanize”. I say this personally as one who has rejected Abrahamic monotheism and who is studying his true ancestral “pagan” spirituality which is mostly Germanic.

      Catholicism (and I grew up Catholic) preserved much of what was ours, but that was only because our peoples wouldn’t accept Semitic-Judaic religion except if it was couched in native European terms. So the Christians adopted and appropriated European traditions, just giving them a Christian veneer, yet strict adherents like you still want to denigrate what yours and mine ancestors followed – their ancestral way, before this Romanized Judaic-European hybrid was forced upon them.

      “European unity is in Jesus Christ”

      Is that the unity of slaughtering entire indigenous European tribes for not accepting the Judean messiah? Is it the unity of inter-religious wars, of pitting even one group of Christians against another group of Christians (i.e. Catholics and Cathars/Gnostics, Catholics and Orthodox, Protestants and Catholics), despite even being from the same ethnic group? The burning of “witches”, the “crusades” against fellow Europeans (in Scandinavia and the Baltics), the Thirty Years’ War, etc. etc..

      YES, Jews oppose most of Christianity, but far more than our true indigenous pagan spirituality, it was on the backs of Christendom that allowed this Jewish dominance in the first place. Much of what was anti-Jewish within Christianity was not truly Christian, but European – adopted from Greek, Celtic, Germanic, Iberian, Latin/Roman, etc. traditions. Naturally, when one accepts and seeks a Semitic, Judean, Middle Eastern “messiah”, one will inevitably at least see the Jews as noble and this helped set the stage for Calvinism, “Christian” Zionism, and post-Vatican II Catholicism.

      I welcome pro-European identity Christians and reject the idea that we should all be split because of religion, but I have to dissent when I see someone push Christianity in a way that denigrates the ancestral faith of our people which was Pagan. Especially when, no doubt, nearly everything you follow that is the most anti-Jewish and traditionalist was actually adopted from European pagan traditions that rejected the Judaic, Middle Eastern, Semitic original underpinning of Christianity.

      At least recognize the debt you owe to our actual indigenous spirituality (and, judging by your name, in your case it would be the rich tradition of the Celts)….Just as I recognize the debt I owe to a Europeanized Christianity that preserved our traditions and heritage for centuries. Its similarly Jews who obsess about “idols” and against “pagans/heathens”; what the Jews oppose in Christianity is exactly those aspects that were adopted from ancient Europeans.

      1. Thanks Sean. I don’t denigrate what our ancestors had as worthless, and I apologize if I went too far. There are certain things in our traditions which led our ancestors to accept Christian morality and thought, certain confluences in spirit. There was definitely more to it than merely slaughter and replacement, but those were bloody times and people all over put a low value on human life. That was a standard problem from the beginning of the Iron Age and the coming of constant fraticidal warfare, and there may have been accompanying changes in pre-Christian worship and belief at that time too. In Irish history, Christianity was not imposed on the people, but it strongly influenced them to restrain themselves from attacking noncombatants in war and distinguished itself from paganism by elevating the status of the individual human being to something more sacred, which I think was a sense people once had but which was submerged in the blood and fire of the Iron Age. I don’t want to push Christ, but show how He draws men to Him by virtue of the good. And running down all things pagan is not that.

        1. “There are certain things in our traditions which led our ancestors to accept Christian morality and thought, certain confluences in spirit.”

          Only because the Christian missionaries changed and modified Christianity to suit our ancestors’ nature, shedding it of much Middle Eastern content just as it had earlier done by adopting Greek philosophy (i.e. Logos, etc.) and the ancient religion of Mithraism in order to spread in the eastern regions of the Roman Empire. Yet it still had remnants of Judaism and that’s why the official Church suppressed as “heretics” those such as the Greek Marcion, who wanted to further cleanse it of any Jewish remnants.

          Even when Christianity was accepted in most of Europe it tended to be the Arian variety and not that of the Roman Church, which simply took over the old institutions of the centralized Roman Empire and used it for its own purposes, to more quickly Christianize our Germanic, Celtic and Iberian peoples. It still ran up against much opposition from our tribes, so the Church further diluted what can be called Christian and changed itself to suit the morality, thought and confluences in spirit of our Indo-European peoples.

          “In Irish history, Christianity was not imposed on the people, but it strongly influenced them to restrain themselves from attacking noncombatants in war…”

          I don’t know much about Irish history but certainly its a very different story in continental Europe. For example, my own Suebi-Alemanni ancestors only became Christians after it was imposed upon them by the conquering Franks, who ruthlessly suppressed the old traditions. They were even more bloodthirsty against the Saxons (the tribe in central Germany and not Britain), cutting down the Irminsul (inspired by Judaic injunctions against “idolatry”) and massacring thousands of prisoners at Verdun. Then there are the Crusades by Teutonic Knights and various zealous Christian missionaries that violently suppressed the native traditions of Scandinavians, Lithuanians and Finns.

          Certainly, there was no “restraining themselves from attacking noncombatants”, as is clear from anyone who studies our own European history. The Christians generally preferred the Jews to the “pagans” and even “heretical” Christians (such as the Cathars and Gnostics). For example, allowing Jewish usurers and merchants into their lands and selling them enslaved pagan Europeans. This zeal to slaughter and impose a religion upon the people is certainly Judaic in inspiration, as our “pagan” peoples who each had their own innate tribal spirituality, didn’t have this missionary zeal to impose some “universal religion” upon others. Reading the religious justifications of the wars against “pagans” made by Christian leaders of the time reveals they cited Jewish scribblings and fairy-tales from the Old Testament to back up their killing of fellow Europeans.

          “and distinguished itself from paganism by elevating the status of the individual human being to something more sacred, which I think was a sense people once had but which was submerged in the blood and fire of the Iron Age.”

          This is a myth that pagans somehow lessed “the status of the individual human being” or was somehow less “moral” than Christianity. War is part of the human condition, so I don’t blame or single out the Christians for doing what everyone else was doing, but my point is that retroactively Christian apologists want to sanitize the history of how Europe was Christianized. I also know full well that if they took power, nationalist Christians wouldn’t bat an eyelid about suppressing their fellow Europeans who are pagans or atheists. I of course, do hope we can all get beyond that and unite, letting religion be a case of individual conviction and practice.

          As for the issue of “morality”, Roman reformers used to admire the morality of Celtic and Germanic tribes, lamenting the decadence of Rome. For example, monogamous family life and viewing marriage as a sacrament was very European. (The issue of marriage in the modern era quite a different story.) Homosexuality, unwanton murder and other crimes were penalized by Germanic tribes, so it wasn’t suddenly “Christian morality” which gave them something they didn’t know already. There are also accounts of invading Christians who used to desecrate our tribal sacred places by turning them into brothels or the like, so again I reject this myth of “Christian morality” compared to “pagan barbary”. Whatever good in Christianity is exactly because it adopted what was already innate and native to our peoples.

          1. Erin, there is obviously *some* European (and white) unity in Christ as Christianity is still the most popular religion among whites worldwide, although other religions such as atheism (atheism is also a religion), Paganism, Wicca, Luciferianism, and others have been on the rise among whites, while Christianity has been losing popularity.

            Like I/we’ve said before, there are good things about Christianity. There are obvious problems with organized/mainstream Christianity today though, given that it has been so infiltrated and subverted, and given that there are so many different denominations. I remember growing up with the impression that I was *born* into ‘the truth’, just by chance, lol, because each denomination claims to be the ‘truth’. This obviously can’t be, and what are the chances a person is ‘born’ into the specific/individual religion of truth with so many other religions and people on the planet, lol.

            Christianity will continue to decline, ultimately because Kabbalistic/Talmudic Jews/Luciferians have an extreme antipathy towards the religion and continuously work on large scale operations to not only subvert it, but to disenfranchise it and demonize it. An excerpt out of this article on Christianity’s declining popularity, though (I could add all kinds of things to this article):

            “Traditional American Christians have long been on the losing end of culture-war contests—on school prayer, same-sex marriage and other issues. But recent events, including the Supreme Court decision overruling Texas’ restrictions on abortion clinics and the mandate that employers provide access to contraception, have added to the sense that religious expression is under attack.

            According to recent Pew Research reports, the percentage of Americans who describe themselves as religiously affiliated has shrunk while the percentage describing themselves as unaffiliated has grown from 2007 to 2014. The percentage who say they are “absolutely certain” God exists fell to 63% from 71% during the same time period.

            This new vigorous secularism has catapulted mockery of Christianity and other forms of religious traditionalism into the mainstream and set a new low for what counts as civil criticism of people’s most-cherished beliefs. In some precincts, the “faith of our fathers” is controversial as never before.

            Some of the faithful have paid unexpected prices for their beliefs lately: the teacher in New Jersey suspended for giving a student a Bible; the football coach in Washington placed on leave for saying a prayer on the field at the end of a game; the fire chief in Atlanta fired for self-publishing a book defending Christian moral teaching; the Marine court-martialed for pasting a Bible verse above her desk; and other examples of the new intolerance. Anti-Christian activists hurl smears like “bigot” and “hater” at Americans who hold traditional beliefs about marriage and accuse anti-abortion Christians of waging a supposed “war on women.”

            Some Christian institutions face pressure to conform to secularist ideology—or else. Flagship evangelical schools like Gordon College in Massachusetts and Kings College in New York have had their accreditation questioned. Some secularists argue that Christian schools don’t deserve accreditation, period. Activists have targeted home-schooling for being a Christian thing; atheist Richard Dawkins and others have even called it tantamount to child abuse. Student groups like InterVarsity have been kicked off campuses. Christian charities, including adoption agencies, Catholic hospitals and crisis pregnancy centers have become objects of attack.”

            http://time.com/4385755/faith-in-america/

            1. I can explain my own stances on Paganism and Christianity, but it took me a lengthy amount of research to arrive to my own perspectives on them; this is going to be a rather lengthy explanation, and after this, I’m getting ready to focus on the rest of life and won’t be commenting on these issues anymore for a long time. Feels great to finally be off of social media though, lol.

              I first studied Christian Zionism but I was also studying bits and pieces of Luciferianism, the Illuminati, etc. Somewhere along the line afterwards, I asked myself what it would be like to be in an extended coma. I was curious to know if people in comas can hear anything; if they have dreams or even nightmares; maybe is it all just a blank, kind of time warp experience where they thought of or experienced nothing, etc, and did some research on it. That then lead me on my path to researching NDEs, because some people with NDEs were clinically dead for a long period of time: far longer than the amount of time a person is supposed to be able to be revived or even be able to mentally function after revival. Some of these people came back to life after being in the morgue for many hours or longer. I found some of these people’s bodies had been decomposing and starting to wreak of the stench of death. I thought it was very interesting and wondered if they saw or experienced anything besides being blank; what it was like coming back to reality as we know it, etc.

            2. When it comes to Paganism, I have to blatantly say that I’m not impressed with the religion at all. I hardly knew of any Pagans, only a couple, before I started in the pro-white movement. Now while some Christians and Pagans can get along, more or less, tension between the two definitely exists.

              Some of the first Pagans I encountered were really cocky and ignorant about Christianity, Luciferianism, and many other things, and they still are, lol. I remember encountering this one Pagan chick, an Odinist who was also on Red Ice, in a group called black-on-white crime. Not only was she extremely ignorant about Christianity, she was also a hardcore feminist, but at the same time one of these dumb broads who claims she’s “against feminism” while using all the same feminist talking points, AND, she was saying that MGTOW is a “Jewish conspiracy, lead by Jews” to destroy the white family unit and keep whites from reproducing, lol. What’s so funny about this line is that black feminists love saying that MGTOW is a “white conspiracy” to destroy the black family and keep blacks from reproducing, lmao.

              I asked her to give me some names of these ‘Jewish leaders’ who lead MGTOW (me knowing of practically every MGTOW group on facebook, all kinds of MGTOWs and almost every prominent MGTOW on social media and YouTube at the time). She couldn’t give me a single fukin name. I mean, about the only prominent Jewish men’s rights activist/’misogynist’ is Mark Rudov, but he’s married. He does know his stuff when it comes to men’s rights, although I’ve never heard him make a single statement about all these Jews behind feminism. Tom Leykis is a quarter Ashkenazi, but Tom at least knows that Jews run the media and that many of the stereotypes of Jews are correct, and he was saying this back in 2003… way ahead of the curve. So the dumb cunt couldn’t give me a *single* name of a prominent Jewish MGTOW, but she was sure and be damned that MGTOW is a “Jewish movement” lol. The dumb cunt just didn’t want to do her research or give up the ghost on being a feminist is what her real problem was.

              I’ve actually had a lot of problems with Odinists and Pagans in the movement, and I don’t find many of them to be very friendly at all about opposing viewpoints. One thing they love to say is that Jesus was a “Jew” even though not only wasn’t he, but he sure didn’t act like a Jew, either. On top of that, Kabbalah reverses the moralities of God and Lucifer in the Bible and God is the bad guy, but Lucifer didn’t Eve a favor by “waking her up” to the realities of the world with suppressed knowledge of the forbidden fruit.

              In fact, for anyone who hasn’t watched Good Fight Ministries’ exposes on Gnosticism in Hollywood, this movie is a good example of it. Jim Carey is a real-life Luciferian who sold his soul long ago. But in the movie, the bad guy overseeing this cruel experiment of Jim Carey’s character is an old white dude conveniently named Christof. Jim finally finds his way to liberation and freedom though. BTW, Joe Schimmel is a good dude, you can tell, but his way of preaching is a bit over-the-top and there are plenty of Christians who take the same kind of approach/perspective to how he goes about Christianity; but great information nonetheless:

              https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ELIKWm6BN2A&ab_channel=777alucard

  3. Look what this Michael Kelley guy discovered, that the Jewish supreme rabbinates together annointed Putin as “King of the Jews” by invoking the ancient Jewish messianic blessing upon him in 2014! Then wasn’t Putin declared “Man of the Year 2015” in the State of Israel? Looks to me like it all sort of ties together somehow… Maybe this “King of the Jews” is the Antichrist?
    http://dorsetpatriot.net/nam/?p=5106

    I bet the Israelis/Freemasons murdered his girlfriend “Brian Akira”, and then sent a hit man and a woman impersonating her to try and take him out!

        1. I installed a wordpress version in May 2017.
          By December 2017 I had suffered several website crashes all since May 2017.
          Wordpress is thousands of lines of code bloat and it is a vulnerable platform.
          I only needed to archive and I did not need posting features.
          I am perfectly capable of writing my own simple web page to do that.
          It is very simple and fast to load and has basic search.
          Template websites, from google and wordpress and others are way too complicated for some tasks, they are loaded with scripts and tracking.
          For some people they are the best or only option,

        1. I have looked at new euro med once or twice, yes.
          Recently in 2018 in fact.
          Ok . . . now with your recommendation I will look some more.
          Thanks

      1. “the link you posted is now: http://dorsetpatriot.net/nm/p/5106

        Very valuable article. Thanks for preserving it! The “red rabbi” Moses Hess was a progenitor of both Zionism and Communism. Large sections of Zionism saw no contradiction between Jewish nationhood and Communism, even while promoting internationalism and rootlessness for the goyim. The only question was that of methods, but little else. One of the articles I’m working on at the time is a refutation of neo-Stalinist/Nazbol claims about Stalin’s “anti-Zionism”, and the evidences I’m finding proving the continued nexus of Zionism and Bolshevism are astounding.

        As the Israeli writer Boaz Evron writes about Zionists and Bolsheviks: “The backgrounds of the two groups were much the same. . . . Only differences of chance and temperament caused the one [individual] to be a Zionist and the other a revolutionary socialist.” (Jewish State or Israeli Nation?, Indiana University Press, 1995, p. 107)

        1. “Very valuable article. Thanks for preserving it!”
          Glad you appreciate it, the author Michael Kelly emailed to thank me too.
          He is justly proud of it.

          1. It is too big a job to read everything that I have archived and linked to.
            Also we all have opinions that change over time as we find out more.
            I am busy and cannot keep tabs on everything I have done online from previous years.
            So you may find things that you disagree with . . . in fact so might I now.
            So my opinions may not always coincide with those that I archive or link to.
            Just saying.

            1. Go to the archive index
              http://dorsetpatriot.net/nm/

              Select Michael Kelley from the AUTHOR drop down list menu.

              There are 6 articles:

              Possible Russian Connection/Motive for Brussels Attacks
              http://dorsetpatriot.net/nm/p/4605

              The Zio-Bolshevik Military Threat
              http://dorsetpatriot.net/nm/p/4886

              Red Army Marches on “Jewish Victory Day”
              http://dorsetpatriot.net/nm/p/4942

              Red Ronnie, Zio-Bolshevik Infiltrator
              http://dorsetpatriot.net/nm/p/5022

              The Synthesis of Zionism and Bolshevism: Jewish Messianic World Revolution
              http://dorsetpatriot.net/nm/p/5106

              Muslim and Christian Good Neighbors
              http://dorsetpatriot.net/nm/p/5120

            2. Go to the nam-archive index reachable from the link we gave.
              Just click nam-archive or GO TO INDEX.
              From there select Michael Kelley from the AUTHOR menu.

              His articles are six out of about 1000 in the archive.
              There are 6.

              Other direct links to him were a result of him thanking me for archiving.
              He did not ask for the extra links, that was me being courteous and helpful.
              I don’t know how Erin arrived at the MK article.

              I am a nuclear skeptic and I know that MK isn’t as he was very abrupt with another nuke skeptic and told him to shut up basically.

            3. Erin I thought about that a few times.
              ? Erin might be Michael Kelley ?
              Erin go Bragh is most often translated as “Ireland Forever.”
              https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Erin_go_bragh
              and Michael Kelley is an Irish name and from what I can deduce you are in Ireland too.

              When I start thinking “maybe, possibly and what if” I usually keep quiet about it.
              I wasn’t trying to do a Detective Columbo in this thread (forcing you to reveal yourself). Well that is news of the day then. Thanks.

              Thanks for your good articles and for your friendly email.
              I don’t check emails very often so that is why it took me several weeks to reply to you.

            4. Columbo in his detective series sets a good example of how to notice things that would be irrelevant to anyone else, he initially keeps quiet about the clues . . . maybe just hinting and putting his suspect on their guard . . . he might even get them to incriminate themselves . . . sometimes they think they can beat him in the game he plays.
              Fascinating stuff.
              I am sure we all formulate theories based on little clues.
              We are not always right though.
              For instance I have been pondering this one on and off for 16 years.
              I was in (jewish enclave) Golders Green in London the Saturday afternoon before 911, buying a National Express Coach Ticket from the Bus Station. A black mercedes with personalised license plate “NY2” was driving around there on that day.
              I even mentioned it later that evening to a bar maid in Harrow, that I had seen it and I made a reference to her about the song “New York New York So Good They Named It Twice”.
              Then go forward 3 days and 911 happened in New York.
              Now for the sane explanation.
              The car driver might have driven it there everyday (for all I know) and I have only been to Golders Green a few times in my whole life.
              Mercedes drivers in Golders Green probably do have a fondness for New York and it is perfectly reasonable to assume it was an innocent coincidence.
              Funny old world.

  4. So, quite a few Pagans are into Wicca and Witchcraft (the two aren’t the same even though they’re often used interchangeably). There are *no* Christians into Wicca or Witchcraft because, casting spells, practicing sorcery, conjuring up demonic spirits, etc., is expressly forbidden in Christianity, and this is one of the many major differences between the two.

    One of the reasons why Witchcraft is growing quickly in popularity is because of it’s positive portrayal in various TV shows, as well as in books like Harry Potter. This piece below is a *great* expose on Harry Potter by GFM. The agenda behind the Harry Potter series is to make Witchcraft seem cool, and the series has done a good job of it.

    JK Rowling herself became a billionaire after writing the stories. How she came up with them was like what different celebs have done for who knows how long (Santana, Jay Z, the Beach Boys, and on and on) – audibly, via automatic writing. She has said that the way these ideas came to her were much like how spirits are channeled in Hogwart’s School of Witchcraft and Wizardry.

    Another thing she has said though is that she thinks the Wicca of old used a different concept of magic laid out in her books than Witchcraft. Doesn’t matter much because some Pagans are into both Witchcraft and Wizardry

    Anyway, as GFM points out, one of the Harry Potter characters’ surname is Vablatsky, which is a reference to Helena Blavatsky, Luciferian, and founder of the New Age, Theosophy movement/s.

    After Harry escapes the world of illusion, he finds magic gives him godlike powers. She also patterned the childhood of Harry Potter behind the life of Aleister the Kabbalist Crowley’s. They both abandoned their strict upbringings, saying their mothers were religious bigots, and both went on to join occult orders and become sorcerers. They both realized they were sorcerers before they were teens and while Crowley claimed he killed his first cat at the Kabbalistically significant age (number) of 11, Harry Potter first became a Wizard at that age as well. The number 11 was Crowley’s magic number and he began spelling the word with a k (magick) because it’s the 11th letter of the alphabet that has a special Kabbalistic meaning. Harry finally found a special wand that was 11 inches long. They also both had distinguishing marks as children that revealed they were both sorcerers.

    1. “Wicca” is nothing but a strawman against paganism. Because Wicca is nothing but a modern-day New Age creation, with no attachment to actual historical traditions nor is it a reconstruction of an actual ethnic/tribal tradition. Its a “magical” hodgepodge of some Celtic traditions, but mixed in elements from as disparate traditions as Egyptian and Native American traditions, but all given a New Age-based, modern liberal and feminist concoction.

      True paganism is folkish and tribal, not these New Age aberrations. That being said, the proponents of anything aren’t perfect and many will still bring their own preconceived notions and ideologies to it, such as the Odinist girl you mentioned – just as liberals, feminists, etc. bring their own notions to Christianity or whatever religion they follow. Unlike the Abrahamic faiths, the true folkish/tribal bound pagan traditions don’t ascribe to utopian or messianic claims.

      Asatru is the closest to a faithful reconstruction of Germanic spirituality as possible, but the problem is that its more Norse, which is find for one with Viking/Scandinavian ancestors but lacking for those of us who aren’t. However, there are more commonalities with the main differences being the names for the same realities – i.e. Wotan for Odin, Donar for Thor. Another thing is I’ve talked about Christianity adopting much paganism, but it worked both ways, since later Norse religion such as in the Eddics showed some Christian influences too, such as an Armageddon concept called Ragnarok whereas our Indo-European peoples had a cyclical and not linear view of history.

      So its closest to what I’m studying, but I have more of a focus on South Germanic/Alpine traditions. A lot of these traditions did survive in our practice of Catholicism, such as our Fasnet (the Swabian/Alemannic name for Carnival) and certain ways of venerating the saints, even though it was obviously given the outer shell and interpretation of Christianity.

      In our land too (as well as in Bavaria and Austria), Germanic and Celtic traditions were merged, which fits in with the other Celtic sides of my heritage (Celtiberian and also Belgae, the latter of which was also a mixed Germanic and Celtic tribe, but speaking a Germanic language). Yet, as scholars such as Hilda Ellis Davidson and Georges Dumezil have documented, there are close commonalities between Germanic and Celtic traditions, and even their various terms often describing the same realities reflected earlier proto-Indo-European cognates, so its all deeply embedded in what we are and who we are, connected to us.

      The reason I say all of this is I don’t understand why some can completely reject that and prefer or push a religion that was originated and founded in the Middle East among Semitic peoples, within a Judaic context. I mean this with respect and basically with the attitude I don’t care what path a person follows, and even when I followed Abrahamic monotheism those with missionary zeal or scripture thumping in any variety always rubbed me the wrong way.

      I say this as a born/raised “cradle” Catholic, who grew up deep in the Bible Belt and who briefly went to some Protestant churches. I studied theology and eventually converted to Islam, soon practicing its Sufi variety. I tried for years to reconcile it with my European identity, but finally the moment I stepped foot onto Germany on 5 July 2016 something awoke in me and I rejected that with a vengeance – and haven’t looked back since. (It does give me insights to Islam, and I can say you’re completely right about most of what you write about that faith.)

      I’ve been studying since then and did attend a few masses (but sat out communion, out of respect). But the more I’ve studied back into the very origins of the religions, the more I reject it personally. And the more I’ve studied my roots, especially in what was awoken in me in Europa – what folkish pagans would call metagenetics – the more I feel the call of my blood.

      Theologically, no matter how you look at it Jesus was a Middle Easterner – he was foreign to us. Yes, there are good passages in the Bible, such as his injunctions against usury, throwing out the moneychangers from the temple, and calling the Pharisees (spiritual progenitors of modern rabbinical/Talmudic Jews) “synagogue of satan” and “father of the devil”. So no, he is not a “Jew” in that sense (either ethnically or spiritually), but still he wasn’t a native European. And certainly there’s not even any question that both Saul and Peter were Jews, not Europeans.

      The obsessions about “idolatry” and the like are fully Judaic in inspiration, not European. Just because Jews are generally opposed to Christianity (but then again, they’re opposed to ALL “goyim”) doesn’t mean they’re not fundamentally mirror-images of each other in many ways – just like Muslims rant against even the “kuffar” who are “Ahlul-Kitab” including the “Yahud”, but still have many Judaic practices. Millions of Christians essentially worship the Jews exactly because they elevate and look to a Middle Eastern figure as a “messiah” rather than looking into their own deep ethnic/tribal roots.

      Now, ALL of that being said, I completely welcome and greet all anti-Judaic tendencies within Christianity. For example, opposition to “Christian” Zionism, supportive of traditionalist Catholics and even Protestants who reject Jewish and liberal tendencies. I want to encourage and foster all those traditions, and I approach practicing Christians to reevaluate and revive the good tendencies of their own traditions, including the un-P.C. words of Christ. For better or for worse, our folk have been Christians for the past 1000-1800 years and shaped it into their own image, but we still have our own native well to drink from without having to look into Semitic figures and myths for guidance.

      1. Sean Jobst, I have seen many sides to the Christian/Pagan tension. I was raised a Catholic, but because of the influence of someone in my family, I became intersted in pagan religions, Eastern religions, New Age and shamanism. I have by no means studied these things exhaustively, but broadly anyways. I myself felt an antagonistic spirit against Judaic based religion, and it cast a lot of doubt into my mind about how to understand Christ, but having read His words in the Gospels it seemed true to me that, “no one ever spoke like this man.” And the power of His words wrestled inside of me with everything else that I was learning.

        I looked at the work of religious anthropologists about what was known for certain regarding religion in pre-Christian Ireland and Scotland. There is all sorts of mythology, and much of it doesn’t make any meaningful statement about morality or divinity, but is very interesting. Yet anthropologists studying the ancient cairns and burials had a very direct clue about the ancient beliefs of our ancestors. They practiced something called the ‘sacrificial kingship’. In this tradition, the king is seen as the intermediary between his tribal kin and the land, which is the personification of the divine providence through which men live. There seems to have been an assumption that man and the land were not always in harmony, and as a result something had to be done to restore that relationship so that the tribe could live. In these cases, the king would voluntarily enter the land through entombment alive to give himself as a sacrifice and to negotiate with the spirit realm for his people.

        This essentially neolithic practice was later adapted to the more sanguine Iron Age Celts, who ritualized it and put it into the hands of the druidic priests. What this then turned into was the ritualistic murder of the king by the arch druid as soon as he was no longer virile. The druid knifed him in the belly and then did augury over his death throes, using them to divine the future of the kingdom. This clearly lacks a lot of the authentic feeling of the original practice. But people continued to hold to the belief that there was a sacred marriage between the king and the land of his people, and that was the continued basis for the sacrificial kingship.

        After I considered these things in depth, I realized that Jesus Christ is exactly such a king, and this is in complete keeping with our ancient understanding. However, He is king of the entire earth and all her peoples, and that for this reason He came to that land which lies at the very center of all the land masses of the earth. That place is like the navel of the whole planet. And He accomplished what no previous sacrificial king did – He healed the brokennness and anagonism between Man and God, and through God, the whole creation. He went into the tomb like the ancient kings, and in the darkness of Hades He witnessed the light and life they went down there seeking for their people, and the righteous ones who knew that He was the one they went down for followed Him out of bondage and into new life.

        Jesus Christ is not an alien contradiction of our ancient traditions, he is the proof of their validity and fulfillment of their true meaning. What is truly opposite is the desert religions of the pagan Caananites, who worshiped Baal and burnt their children alive. And the Babylonial / Chaldean astrotheological pantheon of gods and goddesses which are merely masks for demons to deceive mankind and lead him into the fire as well. And this is what the Jews are secretly harboring in their Kabballah.

        1. There are indeed tensions between Christians and Pagans, Erin. You know me, I’m not a Christian fundamentalist and try to keep it simple because there are many passages I don’t know the meaning of and/or those that can be interpreted by so many different people in so many different ways, but I do like the religion overall.

          In any case, I’ve noticed that anytime somebody has a legitimate complaint about how Christianity is being demonized and disenfranchised, some punk ass Pagan seems to always be right around the corner to come in talking shit about Christianity. My personal view of Pagans is that they’re kinda fukin stupid. There is tension and always will be tension between them. They should probably be segregated. I would love to see them at the poker tables… ship the money and then ship them the fuck on out, lol, but besides that, I really don’t care to see them. There is tension between them and there always will be.

      2. Sean, sorry I missed your comment. You say ““Wicca” is nothing but a strawman against paganism. Because Wicca is nothing but a modern-day New Age creation, with no attachment to actual historical traditions nor is it a reconstruction of an actual ethnic/tribal tradition.”

        I think you mean that *some* Wiccans believe that. Others don’t. Yes, Wicca incorporates New Age elements, but also draws upon ancient Paganism as well:

        “Wicca (English: /ˈwɪkə/), also termed Pagan Witchcraft, is a contemporary Pagan new religious movement. It was developed in England during the first half of the 20th century and was introduced to the public in 1954 by Gerald Gardner, a retired British civil servant. Wicca draws upon a diverse set of ancient pagan and 20th-century hermetic motifs for its theological structure and ritual practices.”

        https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wicca

        1. You know, in my experience with Pagans, I find many of the mofos to be delusional. I mean, not just Pagans I’ve known for a while but people like Augustus Invictus, for example. Dude has a hexagram tat on his forearm and is a big fan of Aleister Crowley. He literally thinks Crowley was a great dude. I find Pagans generally aren’t into denouncing Witchcraft or Wicca, either. Don’t you think this is rather odd?

          1. “Wicca is a tradition of Witchcraft that was brought to the public by Gerald Gardner in the 1950s. There is a great deal of debate among the Pagan community about whether or not Wicca is truly the same form of Witchcraft that the ancients practiced. Regardless, many people use the terms Wicca and Witchcraft interchangeably. Paganism is an umbrella term used to apply to a number of different earth-based faiths. Wicca falls under that heading, although not all Pagans are Wiccan.

            So, in a nutshell, here’s what’s going on. All Wiccans are witches, but not all witches are Wiccans. All Wiccans are Pagans, but not all Pagans are Wiccans. Finally, some witches are Pagans, but some are not – and some Pagans practice witchcraft, while others choose not to.”

            https://www.thoughtco.com/wicca-witchcraft-or-paganism-2562823

            1. This is the kind of shit I’m talking about right here. Nothing like getting it right from Anton the Kabbalist LaVey:

              “In his book “The Satanic Witch,” LaVey stated that all witches must, at least, symbolically make a pact with the Devil, “The witch has made a pact with the Devil and through rituals dedicated to him gains her power. In order to be a successful witch, one does have to make a pact with the Devil…” (Anton LaVey, “The Satanic Witch”). LaVey though, as a Satanist, admitted that the media was furthering Satan’s designs because witches were continuing to be cast in popular culture as “good” and “benevolent.” LaVey actually relished in the idea that the masses were being attracted to Satanism through the popular guise of the “good” witch, “I don’t see any true reason to readily discount the movie and TV image of the witch, because I think that whatever popular image is most flattering should be utilized and sustained whenever possible. People will believe what they want to believe and the current image of a witch is the most intriguing and glamorous that has yet to appear.”

              https://www.goodfight.org/twilight-harry-potter-wizard-oz-wiccan-revival/

            2. One idea that keeps the image of the modern witch looking benevolent is an imputed connection to herbalism. The usual line goes that the witches were herb-wise natural healers who were persecuted by zealous and fanatical Christian priests and given the image of evil spellcasters by the Church. Historical research doesn’t entirely support these claims. There were definitely witch crazes particularly in Protestant Germany, where entire populations of women were put to death based on nonsense. These, while tragic and wrong, continue to be used to justify modern occult practices that bear little or no resemblance to peasant herbalist traditions. It also unfairly impugns herbalism to say that it is the equivalent of witchcraft.

              Native Americans provide a look into the past, since neolithic customs and traditions survived among them well into the modern era. What we see there informs us about our own past. There are both medicine people who are healers using herbs and prayers, and there are evil manitous who are in league with the dark forces to dominate their enemies and cause death and fear. If both of these things coexist in a pre-Christian society, we can guess that the same is true of ancient Europe. And making no distinction between them, putting them all in the same category, is erroneous.

  5. “Wicca Goes Mainstream

    For many reasons, including the positive attention they’re getting in entertainment, paganism, goddess worship and witchcraft have a new crop of devoted followers. The book Teen Witch: Wicca for a New Generation has sold more copies for occult publisher Llewellyn than any other in its 95-year history. Also, the Christian-based Spiritual Counterfeits Project hotline in Berkeley, California, reports receiving more inquiries about Wicca in recent years than any other religion. The callers are nearly all teenage girls.

    It’s hard to deny that Wicca and other similar practices are exploding in popularity. Possibly you’ve experimented with these religions yourself. Or maybe you have friends who call themselves Wiccans. Whatever the reason for your curiosity, this article will help you discover the truth about Wicca, what its followers believe, why it’s so appealing and how it’s at odds with God’s Word.

    What Is Wicca?
    Wicca is a complex religion that is often associated with witchcraft, occultism and neo-paganism. The way these words overlap can get confusing, so let’s dive into the dictionary.

    Wicca: From the Anglo-Saxon word wicce. It means to bend or shape nature to your service.

    Witchcraft: The practice of magic or sorcery by anyone outside the religious mainstream of a society. This term is used in different ways in different times and places.
    1

    Occultism: Belief in practices such as astrology, alchemy, divination and magic that are based on “hidden knowledge” about the universe and its mysterious forces. Occultists try to tap into this unseen knowledge to bring about whatever effects they desire.
    2

    Neo-Paganism: The recent revival of ancient polytheistic European and Middle-Eastern religions. Neo-paganism is a loosely defined system of worshiping nature and the gods of nature.

    These terms may seem as clear as mud. Since different people use them to mean different things, it can be hard to keep them straight. What’s important to notice are the common themes of worshiping nature and using spiritual forces to get results. Most anyone who calls himself or herself a Wiccan, goddess worshiper or witch practices these things. Another important thing to remember is that Wicca is not the same as Satanism. In fact, most witches don’t believe in Satan at all.

    In addition, Wiccans live by one central rule called The Rede, which says, “Harm no one, do what you will.” In other words, witches are free to do whatever seems right to them as long as they avoid harming others. A closely related rule is the Threefold Law, which instructs that “anything you do will come back to you three times over.”

    Other Wiccan Beliefs
    Wiccans worship “the mother goddess” and her companion “the horned god.” They say both of these deities manifest themselves in nature. For instance, Rebecca’s prayer acknowledged the sun as the female goddess and the moon as the god. You may also have heard the goddess referred to as Mother Nature. Wiccans believe that the goddess is in everything — in rocks and in trees, the earth and the sky.

    Sometimes, the goddess is represented by specific female deities such as the ancient Greek goddesses Artemis (the goddess of the wilderness) or Gaia (the goddess of the Earth), who was celebrated in the film Final Fantasy: The Spirits Within. Some Wiccans even claim that the goddess is Mary, the mother of Jesus. The horned god is often represented by the lusty Greek god Pan or the Egyptian god of the dead, Osiris.

    Most Wiccans celebrate eight holidays or “sabbats” centered on the solar cycles and “esbats” centered on the lunar cycles. These celebrations are supposedly times of heightened interaction between the natural and supernatural worlds.
    3

    Magic and spell-casting are an integral part of Wicca. Wiccans say that spells are symbolic acts performed in an altered state of consciousness in order to cause a desired change. There are spells to overcome loneliness, to attract money, to bring inner power and to bind an enemy, among others. Witches acknowledge that spells can be used to do good or harm.

    Wicca has no central book (like the Bible) that spells out its beliefs, so witches practice their religion in different ways. Some witches meet in groups called covens or circles, while others practice alone.
    4

    Bewitched Teens
    Why are movies, television and magazines so obsessed with Wicca and witchcraft? And why are teens, especially girls, so enthusiastic about picking up the trend? Here are a few factors that might help explain this phenomenon:

    Girl Power: According to its own myths, Wicca began more than 35,000 years ago within earth’s very first civilization. In this culture, women ruled. Life was peaceful and prosperous, and people worshiped nature and the goddess. The serene existence was supposedly shattered when male warriors invaded the nurturing female-led communities.
    5
    Wiccans say that throughout history, they have been fighting to overcome the oppression of a male-ruled society. Today, Wiccans claim there is a goddess revival. They say women are reclaiming their power after living under male domination for too long. They call for women to usher in a new era of peace by throwing off the “shackles” of “male-dominated monotheistic religions” such as Christianity and follow the goddess again in all her forms. It’s easy to see why this myth has huge feminist appeal.

    Just Plain Power: The thought of being able to control spiritual forces sounds pretty good to many teens who otherwise might feel powerless. Wiccans boast that their religion gives even young witches a great deal of control. Also, the secrecy of rituals may provide a sense of power.
    6

    Saving the Earth: Teens who have grown up hearing news about the rapid destruction of the environment are likely to feel compelled to do something to help stop it. Wicca seems to provide an opportunity to treat nature with great care and reverence.

    Having It My Way: Wicca has no set rules or absolute standards. Think back to The Rede, which tells followers to “do what you will.” In Wicca, each individual gets to decide on his or her own rules. As one Wiccan high priestess notes, “Within the circle there are no absolutes — no rights and wrongs.”
    7
    Since most teens don’t believe in truth or absolute moral standards, Wicca can appear to be the perfect mix ‘n’ match religion.

    Unfortunately, though these things may sound good, they’re deceptions that lead followers down a path to destruction.”

    1. “In Over My Head: A Former Wiccan Tells Her Story
      Kathy was raised in the church but rejected its teaching in her teens. She lived in Salem, Mass., a place with a history of witchcraft and many practicing Wiccans. “I was always kind of artsy, different and non-conformist,” she says, “Wicca attracted my interest because it appealed to those facets of my personality. It was certainly non-conformist, and I liked the mystery surrounding it.” So Kathy found a Wiccan high priestess who took her under her wing and taught her how to be a witch. “She told me it was all white magic, and that’s all I was interested in.”

      But after a few years, things turned sour. “The more I learned, the more things started to spiral downward, deeper and deeper into darkness and black magic. I became very good at what I was being taught. My teacher never acknowledged Satan but did say there was something called ‘the abyss’ that we should avoid.”

      For Kathy, however, that proved to be difficult. “One hot summer night I was lying awake in my bedroom when all of a sudden the room became very cold. I started to shiver and broke out into a cold sweat, although it was the height of summer. A cold wind blew in through my windows, startling me. Now I was terrified. I hugged my knees to my chest and gasped as a legion of what can only be described as black demons encircled my head, all laughing at me. I started screaming out my Wiccan spells to rebuke them, hoping they would disappear. That only made things worse. The laughter escalated with each spell I tried.

      “Then all of a sudden I remembered my days in Sunday school as a child and the teachings of Jesus. I hadn’t thought about that in a long time. In a loud voice I called upon Jesus Christ to rid the room of this dark presence. Instantly they were gone, and my bedroom was once again calm and warm. My life was never the same after that.”

      The next day on the way to school Kathy told herself, You have some serious personal inventory to do. She walked into a church that afternoon and has never looked back. Kathy is a Christian now and warns women who think Wicca is harmless. “A lot of women think that by practicing Wicca, worshiping this so-called goddess, that they are celebrating their womanhood. I am here to tell them there is a lot more to it than that. Lots of them haven’t had the experiences I have. But they can and will if they stick with it. It’s like the warning on a pack of cigarettes: ‘Wicca is dangerous and could be hazardous to your health.'”

      What Does God Think About Witchcraft?
      Since you’re reading this article, you’re probably curious about how Wicca measures up to the Bible. Can you be a Christian and dabble in Wicca? What does God have to say about magic and the supernatural world? Keep reading!

      The spiritual world is real, and so is Satan.
      One thing Wiccans have right is that there is a supernatural world that interacts constantly with the world we see, touch and smell. Unfortunately, they believe it’s okay for humans to interact with spirits and spiritual forces any way we choose. To the contrary, the apostle Paul writes that the spiritual realm is potentially dangerous. Therefore, we need to treat it the way God tells us to and be prepared for spiritual battles of good versus evil.

      The Bible says:

      For our struggle is not against flesh and blood, but against the rulers, against the authorities, against the powers of this dark world and against the spiritual forces of evil in the heavenly realms. Therefore put on the full armor of God so that when the day of evil comes, you may be able to stand your ground, and after you have done everything, to stand. (Ephesians 6:12-13)

      Many Wiccans say that Wicca is harmless and nature-loving — that it has nothing to do with evil, Satanism and dark forces. But that is exactly what Satan wants them to believe! Intent on deceit, “Satan himself masquerades as an angel of light,” says Paul. “It is not surprising, then, if his servants masquerade as servants of righteousness.” Paul says that if they don’t turn toward God and repent, “their end will be what their actions deserve” (2 Corinthians 11:14-15).

      We should worship God, not His creation.
      Wiccans are also right to care for and appreciate nature. But they go too far when they start worshiping it. Jesus tells His followers in the Gospel of Luke, “Worship the Lord your God and serve Him only” (Luke 4:8). Creation is merely a reflection of His glory and is not to be worshiped.

      The Bible says:

      For although they knew God, they neither glorified Him as God nor gave thanks to Him, but their thinking became futile and their foolish hearts were darkened. Although they claimed to be wise, they became fools and exchanged the glory of the immortal God for images made to look like mortal man and birds and animals and reptiles.… They exchanged the truth of God for a lie, and worshiped and served created things rather than the Creator — who is forever praised. Amen. (Romans 1:21-23, 25)

      Don’t try to contact or control supernatural forces.
      Magic and spells depend on what Wiccans call a psychic link. Psychic development can involve training in divination — the attempt to obtain information about the past, present or future by occult means or one’s own psychic abilities.
      8
      The Bible is very clear that divination and any other form of supernatural contact (other than prayer, of course!) is forbidden, since it relies on a supernatural power apart from God. In other words, there is no such thing as “white magic.”

      The Bible says:

      Let no one be found among you who sacrifices his son or daughter in the fire, who practices divination or sorcery, interprets omens, engages in witchcraft, or casts spells, or who is a medium or spiritist or who consults the dead. Anyone who does these things is detestable to the Lord, and because of these detestable practices the Lord your God will drive out those nations before you.” (Deuteronomy 18:10-12)

      Do not practice divination or sorcery. (Leviticus 19:26)”

      https://www.focusonthefamily.com/parenting/teens/hidden-traps-of-wicca

  6. According to this description of Asatru, it doesn’t seem terribly bad or anything, but it definitely has some flaws:

    “The Hall of Valhalla
    The Asatru believe that those who killed in battle are escorted to Valhalla by Freyja and her Valkyries. Once there, they will eat Särimner, who is a pig that is slaughtered and resurrected each day, with the Gods.

    Some traditions of Asatruar believe that those who have lived a dishonorable or immoral life go to Hifhel, a place of torment. The rest go on to Hel, a place of calmness and peace.

    An Old Religion for Modern Times
    Modern American Asatruar follow a guideline known as the Nine Noble Virtues. They are:

    Courage: both physical and moral courage
    Truth: spiritual truth and actual truth
    Honor: one’s reputation and moral compass
    Fidelity: remaining true to the Gods, kinsmen, a spouse, and community
    Discipline: using personal will to uphold honor and other virtues
    Hospitality: treating others with respect, and being part of the community
    Industriousness: hard work as a means to achieve a goal
    Self-Reliance: taking care of oneself, while still maintaining relationships with Deity
    Perseverance: continuing despite potential obstacles
    Gods and Goddesses of the Asatru
    Odin is the one-eyed God, the father figure. He is a wise man and magician, who learned the secrets of the runes by hanging himself on the tree Yggdrasil for nine nights.
    Thor is the god of thunder, who wields the divine Hammer, Mjolnir. Thursday (Thor’s Day) is named in his honor.
    Frey is the god of peace and plenty who brings fertility and prosperity. This son of Njord was born at the time of the Winter Solstice.
    Loki is a trickster god, who brings discord and chaos. In challenging the gods, Loki brings about change.
    Freyja is a goddess of love and beauty, as well as sexuality. The leader of the Valkyries, she escorts warriors to Valhalla when they are killed in battle.
    Frigg is the wife of Odin, and is goddess of the household, who watches over married women.”

    https://www.thoughtco.com/asatru-modern-paganism-2562545

    1. ^ First of all, none of the near death or life-after-death experiencers I’ve researched have ever mentioned encountering Odin, Thor, Loki, Frey, Freyja, or Frigg in the afterlife, or entities with even a very close description of them, either.

      Life after death experiencers who have heavenly experiences might first experience deceased family members, or maybe even angels, or maybe even God himself who often appears similar to Jesus. They say there is a hierarchy and that one god rules all, so their experiences do back up what the Bible says about monotheism. Angels are definitely above humans in the power hierarchy, but they don’t have god status, nor the power or ability of God. Hellish experiencers say there is a hierarchy in hell as well.

      They do not report any female as a God, either, but more like God is a combination of very masculine qualities with some feminine qualities as well.

      Two crucial concepts that make life after death experiences a reality:

      1. Being able to come back to life long after the brain experiences permanent brain damage due to lack of oxygen. (Impossible to do without divine intervention).

      2. Knowing things that would have been impossible to know had their consciousness been confined only to their bodies or had just stopped working.

      1. @Dana: “First of all, none of the near death or life-after-death experiencers I’ve researched have ever mentioned encountering Odin, Thor, Loki, Frey, Freyja, or Frigg in the afterlife, or entities with even a very close description of them, either.”

        I admit that I haven’t studied this field, but it is convenient that it all goes back to people’s perceptions. Even many Christians admit that “the devil” can appear to people like he’s Jesus, so its convenient that many will use Jesus appearing in “near-death experiences” as “proof” of the “truth” of Christ, but in other occasions that doesn’t give them the results they desire simply dismiss it as “the devil”. Btw, Muslims say much the same thing except they don’t believe that “shaitan” can appear in the form of Muhammad.

        Are the deities “real”? As one who studied theology, both Catholic Christian and Sunni Muslim/Sufi, I know there are many interpretations within both faiths that one need not seek “proof” of the existence of one god and that doing so is a sign of “weakness”. I also know many accept there are certain “mysteries” that we as human beings can’t “know” because its beyond our comprehension – you can’t “know” what’s beyond the mind to even conceive.

        Using the same principle, it should be noted that many pagans view the deities as archetypes or mysteries. They are very “real” because we as a folk and people are very real. One god is not anymore “real” or “true” than multiplicity, especially when we see even monotheists delegate some of the alleged powers of the omnipresent/omniscient “One God” to intermediaries whether it be Jesus, Muhammad, angels, saints, etc.. Yet they still presume their monotheism is somehow more “true” than multiplicity, even though in reality they admit multiplicity by delegating the powers of “one god” to other than him.

        Even the ancient Hebrews didn’t deny the existence of “elohim”, they simply elevated their own vengeful tribal god yahweh above the others and invented a fictitious noble history for themselves (ironically, a phony mythology accepted by both Christians and Muslims). In a similar way, when Christianity spread in Europe they used this same Judaic principle to turn the deities of the pre-existing religions into the “demons” or “saints” (we have both tendencies in European history) of the new religion, whatever would work best to spread their own religion.

        1. Sean, “I admit that I haven’t studied this field, but it is convenient that it all goes back to people’s perceptions. Even many Christians admit that “the devil” can appear to people like he’s Jesus, so its convenient that many will use Jesus appearing in “near-death experiences” as “proof” of the “truth” of Christ, but in other occasions that doesn’t give them the results they desire simply dismiss it as “the devil”. Btw, Muslims say much the same thing except they don’t believe that “shaitan” can appear in the form of Muhammad.”

          The thing is, if you research enough of these NDEs, (I must have researched like 400 cases) you’ll find quite a few of these people were atheists before their experiences and then found themselves encountering a Jesus-like figure. Anyway, not everyone reports seeing a Jesus-figure and there are NDEs reported from people all over the world from all kinds of different religions. What they do all have in common though is encountering what they’d call God. In many cases, they describe God as being an incredibly bright light.

          1. “Even the ancient Hebrews didn’t deny the existence of “elohim”, they simply elevated their own vengeful tribal god yahweh above the others and invented a fictitious noble history for themselves”

            You know what’s funny about anti-Christians? You can find them all over the place, but for example, feminists will claim Christianity is evil because it’s patriarchal. Then there are men’s rights activists who claim Christianity is evil because it’s matriarchal. Some say Christianity is an incredibly violent religion and then others say it’s an incredibly weak religion. What I’ve tried to do with these people is pit them against each other to see who wins the debate but I can’t get the dummies to debate because they just see it like they’re debating a fellow anti-Christian, so anything negative about the religion that anyone says, they support, lmao.

            Vengeful, evil Yahweh, right? You know that’s another thing I’ve seen Pagans say time and again, but they’re not the only ones. You know who has done great research on Yahweh in the Bible? Sam Shamoun:

            http://www.answering-islam.org/Shamoun/does_god_deceive.htm

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