Remember That Massive Outcry Over Racism in the Military? Yeah. The Graffiti was a Hoax by a Black.

Andrew Anglin
Daily Stormer
November 9, 2017

You may remember the “military racism” outcry that produced on the cuckiest videos of 2017 in the form of a General giving a speech denouncing racism.


That was another hoax done by a black.

Don’t expect a massive media storm surrounding the unveiling of this piece of information. After all, this being a hoax doesn’t mean that maybe it could have been real – if it hadn’t been a hoax.

Whites are still evil.

Washington Post:

In late September, five black cadet candidates found racial slurs scrawled on message boards on their doors at the U.S. Air Force Academy Preparatory School. One candidate found the words “go home n‑‑‑‑‑‑” written outside his room, his mother posted on social media, according to the Air Force Times.

The racist messages roiled the academy in Colorado Springs and prompted the school to launch an investigation. They led its superintendent to deliver a stern speech that decried the “horrible language” and drew national attention for its eloquence.

Surrounded by 1,500 members of the school’s staff, Lt. Gen. Jay Silveria told cadets to take out their phones and videotape the speech, “so you can use it . . . so that we all have the moral courage together.”

“If you can’t treat someone with dignity and respect,” Silveria said, “then get out.”

The speech, which the academy posted on YouTube, went viral. It was watched nearly 1.2 million times, grabbed headlines nationwide, and was commended by former vice president Joe Biden and Sen. John McCain (R-Ariz.).

Is the cuckold bitch Silveria going to apologize to whites for this collective defamation?

Maybe that video, repudiating black people for hoaxing hate crimes, would also get 1.2 million YouTube views?


But on Tuesday, the school made a jolting announcement. The person responsible for the racist messages, the academy said, was, in fact, one of the cadet candidates who reported being targeted by them.

Yes, truly “jolting,” WaPo.

Just like every other hoax crime: no one could have ever predicted it.

“The individual admitted responsibility and this was validated by the investigation,” academy spokesman Lt. Col. Allen Herritage said in a statement to the Associated Press, adding: “Racism has no place at the academy, in any shape or form.”

Oh wow.

In the announcement that the racism was fake they denounced racism.

Instead of hoaxing.

This is cuckoldry to the nth degree. It’s transdimensional ultraviolet radiation cuckoldry.

The cadet candidate accused of crafting the messages was not identified, but the Colorado Springs Gazette reported that the individual is no longer enrolled at the school. Sources also told the Gazette the cadet candidate “committed the act in a bizarre bid to get out of trouble he faced at the school for other misconduct,” the newspaper reported.

The announcement thrust the Air Force Academy Preparatory School onto a growing list of recent “hate crime hoaxes” — instances in which acts of racism or anti-Semitism were later found to be committed by someone in the targeted minority group.



On Monday, police in Riley County, Kansas, revealed that a 21-year-old black man, Dauntarius Williams, admitted to defacing his car with racist graffiti as a “Halloween prank that got out of hand.” Scrawled in washable paint were racist messages telling blacks to “Go Home,” “Date your own kind,” and “Die.” The incident provoked controversy and concern at nearby Kansas State University, especially after Williams spoke with the Kansas City Star, claiming to be a black student who was leaving the school because of the incident. He was not, in fact, a student.

Officials decided not to file criminal charges against Williams for filing a false report, saying it “would not be in the best interests” of citizens of the Manhattan, Kan., community, police said in a news release. They said Williams was “genuinely remorseful” for his actions and published an apology on his behalf.

About three weeks earlier, police announced that a 29-year-old black man, a former student named Eddie Curlin, had been charged in connection with three racist graffiti incidents at Eastern Michigan University: “KKK” sprayed on a dorm wall, messages ordering blacks to leave scrawled on a building, and a racist message left in a men’s restroom stall.

It’s unclear exactly what prompts people to commit these hoaxes, stunts and false reports. But such revelations have become a major concern for civil rights activists who document racist and anti-Semitic incidents, particularly amid a rise in reported hate crimes since the 2016 general election.


“There aren’t many people claiming fake hate crimes, but when they do, they make massive headlines,” Ryan Lenz, senior investigative writer for the Southern Poverty Law Center Intelligence Project, told ProPublica. All it takes is one false report, Lenz said, “to undermine the legitimacy of other hate crimes.”

The SPLC of course.

The experts on hate crimes.

To tell a straight-up lie.


  1. Most hate crimes are fake
  2. The reveal of the fake hate crime ALWAYS gets less headlines than the initial hoax

The Jews of the ADL are still using the hoax crime of the 6 million prank calls to Jewish centers to push for new laws and special privileges.

So when these fake hate crimes are revealed as fake, they aren’t even removed from the statistics. The rest of the statistics provided by both the ADL and SPLC are padded with reports that or unconfirmed and screenshots of people using racial slurs on the internet.

Actual legitimate hate crimes almost never happen in real life. It is all a gigantic smoke and mirrors hoax.

I honestly cannot even remember one that was real.

But WaPo goes on to inform us of the real tragedy: Trump supporters using this real news to undermine the narrative of the mainstream.

These reports have also energized many right-wing commentators and President Trump supporters, who argue that reports about hate speech and racist graffiti are often fake accounts disseminated by liberal media.

“Anyone (including the lapdog media) who was surprised by this hate crime hoax hasn’t been paying attention,” Jeremy Carl, a research fellow at the right-leaning Hoover Institution at Stanford University, tweeted early Wednesday in response to the news about the Air Force Academy Preparatory School. “The stream of fake hate crimes became a flood after Trump’s election.”

“HATE HOAX: Air Force Academy Cadet Candidate Wrote Fake Racist Messages Himself,” read a headline in the conservative Daily Caller.

There is even a website — — committed to listing hate crime hoaxes.

And they appear to be doing a very good job.

In August, Sebastian Gorka, then-deputy assistant to Trump and his spokesman on national security matters, appeared on MSNBC to explain why the president hadn’t condemned the bombing of a mosque in Bloomington, Minn. He suggested it was because the attack may have been a “fake” hate crime.

“There’s a great rule: All initial reports are false,″ Gorka said. “We’ve had a series of crimes committed, alleged hate crimes, by right-wing individuals in the last six months, that turned out to actually have been propagated by the left.”

Despite the string of frauds, experts on hate crimes say that false accounts are still relatively rare.


Brian Levin, director for the Study of Hate and Extremism at California State University at San Bernardino, told Talking Points Memo that hoaxes do appear in hate crime reports, just as they do in reports of other criminal offenses. But these fakes are a “tiny fraction” of the hundreds of hate crimes reported to law enforcement every year.

“These hoaxes have become symbols for some who want to promote the idea that most hate crimes are hoaxes,” Levin said. “That’s important to rectify.”

Tell us about the real hate crimes then, eh?

And indeed, scores of these incidents are cropping up across the country, particularly on college campuses.

Using a ProPublica database, BuzzFeed News found 154 total incidents of hate speech at more than 120 college campuses nationwide. More than two-thirds promoted white supremacist groups or ideology, while more than a third cited Trump’s name or slogans, BuzzFeed News reported.

Yet authorities caught fewer than 5 percent of perpetrators in cases of vandalism or threats. In at least three instances, college officials determined the incident was a hoax, according to BuzzFeed News.


That is counting anything pro-Trump and fliers by Identity Europa and other groups as “hate crimes” – which magically becomes “hate speech” when it is specifically mentioned.

And then we have (fewer than) 5% of the 154 incidents being “vandalism or threats” (what is defined as a “threat” is not stated).

If it was 5%, that would be 7.7 “incidents” that fit that category, and as it says “less than 5%,” we can generously estimate that it is rounded down to 7 incidents.

And “at least” 3 of these 7 incidents have been exposed as hoaxes.

So that leaves potentially 4 incidents – assuming the highest possible according to this data here – out of 154 incidents involved real “vandalism or threats.”

Of course they don’t say how many turned out to be confirmed as real – and it could well be zero – but even if it is 4 real events, how on earth do they claim 154 “incidents” and claim that there are more real hate crimes than hoaxes?

These people are just lying to you then going on to explain how they are lying to you and then reconfirming the lie.

This is insane.