Apr 21, 2016

Six Essential Works on White Nationalism

via Counter-Currents

Editor's Note: See also The Colchester Collection's list of "101 Books Every White Man Should Read."

A reader asked me to compile lists of essential works on White Nationalism, race realism, the Jewish question, the New Right, and other topics. This is the first installment.

White Nationalism is about the creation of racially homogeneous homelands for all white peoples. White Nationalism is, therefore, incompatible with all types of multiracial societies, regardless of whether whites are supreme or subordinate.

1. Jared Taylor, White Identity: Racial Consciousness in the 21st Century (Oakton, Virginia: New Century Foundation, 2011). Read my review here.
2. Sam Francis, Essential Writings on Race, ed. Jared Taylor (Oakton, Virginia: New Century Foundation, 2007).
3. Patrick J. Buchanan, Suicide of a Superpower: Will America Survive to 2025? (New York: Thomas Dunne Books, 2011). Read my review here.

By the definition of White Nationalism offered above, the first three books on this list do not advocate White Nationalism. Instead, Jared Taylor does not talk about solutions and does not like the label “White Nationalist,” preferring the less specific “white advocate.” Sam Francis basically advocated white supremacy. And Patrick Buchanan envisions a meritocratic but normatively white society, i.e., a soft form of white supremacism. These books are included here, however, because they offer facts and arguments sufficient to establish White Nationalist conclusions, even of the authors don’t want to go there.

4. Michael O’Meara, Toward the White Republic (San Francisco: Counter-Currents, 2010).
5. David Duke, My Awakening: A Path to Racial Understanding (Covington, Louisiana: Free Speech Press, 1998).
6. Wilmot Robertson, The Dispossessed Majority, fourth edition (Cape Canaveral, Florida: Howard Allen, 1996).

The last three books listed here are by White Nationalists, although O’Meara’s book is actually the only one that argues for that conclusion. Duke and Robertson do, however, provide essential premises. (Robertson’s The Ethnostate [Cape Canaveral, Florida: Howard Allen, 1992] argues for explicit White Nationalism.)

The fact that five out of six of these books are not actually about White Nationalism, but simply provide elements of a case for White Nationalism, while the sixth (O’Meara) was taken out of print by its author, underscores the need for a simple and compelling case for White Nationalism. Fortunately, two books are forthcoming from Counter-Currents that fit that description: Gregory Hood’s Waking Up From the American Dream and my The White Nationalist Manifesto.

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