Jews Take Aim at Steve Bannon for Saying “Camp of the Saints” is Coming True

Eric Striker
Daily Stormer
March 7, 2017

Investigative muckraker of the century (((Paul Blumenthal))) has just uncovered another White House scandal.

Trump aide Steve Bannon believes the 1973 French novel, Camp of the Saints, has an uncanny similarity to what is happening in Europe today.

This is based on the thesis of the book that unlimited hordes of brown and black people invading Europe will have a permanently de-stabilizing effect. Additionally, the book suggests that these people have no interest (or ability) in adapting to their host cultures. Their sole motivation is that they want the tasty and shiny things white people produce, and if white people don’t stop them they will just come and take them.


Such an event, unchallenged, could spell the end of Western civilization? No way. Everyone knows change is part of mankind’s history, we adapt and move on stronger than before. Change is good, only a bigot would oppose change (except Israel – but that’s because of the six gorillion gassed in fake shower rooms and turned into lampshades).

Huffington Post:

Stephen Bannon, President Donald Trump’s chief strategist and the driving force behind the administration’s controversial ban on travelers from seven Muslim-majority countries, has a favorite metaphor he uses to describe the largest refugee crisis in human history.

“It’s been almost a Camp of the Saints-type invasion into Central and then Western and Northern Europe,” he said in October 2015.

“The whole thing in Europe is all about immigration,” he said in January 2016. “It’s a global issue today — this kind of global Camp of the Saints.”

“It’s not a migration,” he said later that January. “It’s really an invasion. I call it the Camp of the Saints.”

“When we first started talking about this a year ago,” he said in April 2016, “we called it the Camp of the Saints. … I mean, this is Camp of the Saints, isn’t it?”

Bannon has agitated for a host of anti-immigrant measures. In his previous role as executive chairman of the right-wing news site Breitbart — which he called a “platform for the alt-right,” the online movement of white nationalists — he made anti-immigrant and anti-Muslim news a focus.

But the top Trump aide’s repeated references to The Camp of the Saints, an obscure 1973 novel by French author Jean Raspail, reveal even more about how he understands the world. The book is a cult favorite on the far right, yet it’s never found a wider audience. There’s a good reason for that: It’s breathtakingly racist.

The plot of The Camp of the Saints follows a poor Indian demagogue, named “the turd-eater” because he literally eats shit, and the deformed, apparently psychic child who sits n his shoulders. Together, they lead an “armada” of 800,000 impoverished Indians sailing to France. Dithering European politicians, bureaucrats and religious leaders, including a liberal pope from Latin America, debate whether to let the ships land and accept the Indians or to do the right thing — in the book’s vision — by recognizing the threat the migrants pose and killing them all.

The non-white people of Earth, meanwhile, wait silently for the Indians to reach shore. The landing will be the signal for them to rise up everywhere and overthrow white Western society.

The French government eventually gives the order to repel the armada by force, but by then the military has lost the will to fight. Troops battle among themselves as the Indians stream on shore, trampling to death the left-wing radicals who came to welcome them. Poor black and brown people literally overrun Western civilization. Chinese people pour into Russia; the queen of England is forced to marry her son to a Pakistani woman; the mayor of New York must house an African-American family at Gracie Mansion. Raspail’s rogue heroes, the defenders of white Christian supremacy, attempt to defend their civilization with guns blazing but are killed in the process.

The ship’s inhabitants are also sexual deviants who turn the voyage into a grotesque orgy. “Everywhere, rivers of sperm,” Raspail writes. “Streaming over bodies, oozing between breasts, and buttocks, and thighs, and lips, and fingers.”

The white Christian world is on the brink of destruction, the novel suggests, because these black and brown people are more fertile and more numerous, while the West has lost that necessary belief in its own cultural and racial superiority. As he talks to the hippie he will soon kill, Calgues explains how the youth went so wrong: “That scorn of a people for other races, the knowledge that one’s own is best, the triumphant joy at feeling oneself to be part of humanity’s finest — none of that had ever filled these youngsters’ addled brains.”

The refugee crisis “didn’t just happen by happenstance,” Bannon said in an April 2016 radio interview with Sebastian Gorka, who now works for the National Security Council. “These are not war refugees. It’s something much more insidious going on.”

Bannon has also echoed the novel’s theory that secular liberals who favor immigration and diversity weaken the West.

“Do you believe the elites in this country have the backbone, have the belief in the underlying principles of the Judeo-Christian West to actually win this war?” he asked Sen. Jeff Sessions (R-Ala.), now the attorney general, in June 2016.

“I’m worried about that. … They’re eroding, regularly it seems to me, classical American values that are so critical to our success,” Sessions replied.

Like Raspail, Bannon has reveled in the past victories of Christendom over Islamic forces.

Actually, the Jew Blumenthal has a point here. Camp of the Saints is only slightly more sophisticated than The Turner Diaries, yet the former is circulated in mainstream conservative circles while the latter is not.

Aside from the cartoony violence of William Pierce’s novel, the only key factor that separates the two is Camp of the Saints names every single group and race except the Jew. That is a Death Star-sized plothole in the book because he doesn’t have a convincing explanation for how or why the European societies were so weak to begin with. Could the Second World War and the political mandate of the victors have played a role? Explore these questions and you can’t publish your novel. The Jew is the cultural and political conduit for this immigration problem.

That is why a mass movement of people on this scale from India to neighboring Pakistan would probably trigger a nuclear exchange. Yet in Western Europe nobody puts their foot down to simply slam the border shut.

“No Jew=untrue,” which is why conservatives pressing up against the invisible RPG world wall at that far end of the political spectrum always make sure to stress “Judeo-Christian.” People like Bannon probably know what the deal is, but struggle to find words to explain the cause of the problem in public.

But he’s getting pretty close.

How many more thousands of chattering Blumenthals, using all their disproportionate power to try and censor public discussion of the issues dealt with in this novel, will it take for Bannon to finally pull back the curtain and show the world the monster behind it?