When I was presented with this challenge my first thoughts were “Oh my gosh how am I going to do this and not upset everyone?” Well, while I accepted the challenge I still am not sure how to go about not upsetting everyone.
I would like to try and break down the “typical” racially aware woman so that people can understand the role of a woman within the movement. Everything that she does and will ever do, if done with pure love and commitment will come full circle in the end.
The first and foremost thing a woman has to worry about in the movement is that she is indeed racially aware. Women have long been accused of thinking with their hearts and not their heads. She must be well educated and understand the consequences of her actions. She must understand that this is not a game nor is it for the faint of heart. It is not about being “cool” or fitting in. It is about securing the existence of our race and a future for white children. In that there is no room for those who would be “glamour white nationalists”. She needs to be about her business when it comes to knowing her limits and her goals for herself and her family. A woman has many roles that stem from being racially aware. The first 3 being loyalty to children, partner, and cause and all that goes with them.
Children, they are what drives us to better our people and ourselves. Not all of us have children of our own but I think that all of us take pride in our Aryan children be they our own or not. They are after all why we are joined in the sisterhood of the cause. As women our job is to teach and protect our children. We must educate them so that they will be proud of who they are and know what enemies they face. They need nurture, love and a healthy family life. Whether it is a single parent home or a two-parent home, they need to know that they are the most important people in our lives and our fight. Raising children is a great way to be active in the movement. After all without the mothers where would any of us be? Even those of us who were not brought up racially owe our mothers respect and admiration for the hard work they did to raise us. This is only one of the places that a woman has in the movement. This job requires active participation and total commitment.
Next we look at being a partner. This job is sometimes more trying than raising the children. Having a healthy relationship takes time and effort. You have to support your partner in his decisions. Specifically in public, whether he is right or wrong in his choices. It takes patience and understanding when you know he is wrong but to humiliate him in front of others only leads to problems at home. You must be respectful when you are in private and you let him know that you disagree with him. Let him know why you disagree and that you can see his side of the story but to make sure that he can see yours as well. It takes a great deal of love and effort to have a lasting relationship. The reward is that he will be a stronger person knowing that you love, support and respect him. Sometimes it can be very trying to let your feelings and opinions be heard without seeming as though you are “wearing the pants” or even that you are allowing yourself to be walked on. This job as well takes total commitment and requires active participation.
Last but certainly not least we have the cause. A woman’s role in the cause can be one of many different things; eventually it leads to the same thing though. Women need to be an active part of the movement. To know your limitations of what you can bring to the cause and what you cannot takes a strong person indeed. While some women may choose to take a less active role, it does not demean them as being part of the cause. Every “job” within the movement has its purpose. There are no unimportant jobs when you are committed to making your future and that of your race better. There are many strong women who bring new ideas and thoughts with them. There are those who feel that bringing children up with racial values is the part they were given. While others still, bring awareness and teach the younger generations of women that they are indeed a part of the movement all on their own. That they need not stand in another’s shadow to be seen or heard but that they are important all on their own. This job requires no less than any other as far as active participation and total commitment.
So can I completely answer the question of what is a woman’s place in the movement? No, I cannot. You see for a woman to be a part of the movement requires that she not only manage every aspect of her life separately, but that she manage to pull them all together as one. It takes a very strong and deeply committed woman to be a part of the cause. She has to be a mother, partner, and warrior all in one. She has to be her own person while catering to those who depend on her for love and support. Her job is never done and rarely earns her a thank you. It does however earn her complete respect spoken or unspoken. A woman’s place, simply put is to be the foundation, the cornerstone. If she can do that, everything else will fall into place.