White pride dating
The most notable early case is that of Kathy Ainsworth, a Mississippi housewife and Klanswoman who was killed in a 1968 shootout with police as she and a companion tried to bomb the home of a Jewish businessman in Meridian.While Ainsworth was widely seen as a heroine, few women tried to emulate her."It's easier for women to talk to women, instead of men approaching women," Houston notes."When I approach women, I get a much better response than when a man approaches a woman." Adds "Sister Blondi," another Sacramento area women's organizer for the WCOTC: "The fact that I am a fairly young woman, nicely dressed, and white, actually helped. She's a better leader than she was." When dealing with women's self-esteem and confidence, issues that are critical to building future racist leaders, Houston finds that "girls just relate better. It's easier [for women] to talk to [other] women about those things." For her part, Turner uses the Internet and newsletters to advise racist women to raise more children ("We must reawaken in our womenfolk these basic natural instincts and drives"); to push jewelry that celebrates their racial heritage; and to offer information on self-defense.In the past, these movement women have been Nazi "Aryan breeders," the Klan moms who stayed home sewing robes for their men, the secretaries and helpmates of neo-Nazi leaders, the transmitters of "Aryan" values to the next generation.Now, some of these women are seeking new, expanded roles for themselves and their gender.In the late 1960s, in the heyday of radical left-wing groups, a debate developed within the Weathermen about the role of revolutionary women, who had been largely confined to supporting their menfolk.
They've designed an annual "Sister of the Year" award ("We thought since White Women are taking on a more vigorous role within our Church, some healthy competition would be fun! They are working on a "racialist" educational curriculum for women who home school.Everyone is starting to realize that if we are going to overcome in this struggle we are going to have to do it together — Man and Woman — side by side!" From California to Maryland, and abroad from Australia to Canada to Europe, the voices of "racialist" women are being heard increasingly in a variety of forums.That is less true of Vicki Weaver, the wife of white supremacist Randy Weaver who was shot dead by an FBI sniper in the 1992 Ruby Ridge standoff.Many movement women say they were deeply inspired by Vicki Weaver, who seems to have been a far stronger character than her husband.