SurrealPolitiksRealpolitik in an Unreal World

SurrealPolitiks S01E016 – Sustained Action

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SurrealPolitiks S01E016 - Sustained Action

With Independence day approaching, I spent all weekend composing a document that at the time of this writing stands at about 17,000 words. The working title is “Sustained Action on the Path to Sovereignty” and it lays out a substantially detailed plan for acquiring the resources to purchase land and house activists with the aim of taking control of local government by democratic means.

I’m not done yet, and it requires some editing, but I’m going to cheat a little bit and use it as show prep today. The level of detail involved I don’t think makes for good audio, so I promise not to come back with a repeat later. This is something designed to be read, not listened to. I’ve adapted it to audio for today’s purpose by excluding a great deal of information.

Delving into the specifics of our plan will necessarily focus on measures which, taken individually, provide little inspiration to high minded and ideologically motivated Nationalists. Lest we fail to capture the readers’ attention, this necessitates a broad description of our purpose to illuminate the meaning of each step.

The basic idea here can be described as an effort to capture, through lawful political means, control of a municipal government. Then, using that territory as a base of operations for outward expansion of influence, and ultimate territorial sovereignty. A government by and for our people, complete with our own carefully designed citizenship and immigration policies.

To accomplish this goal, the strategy attempts to illuminate three key elements;

  • A well defined, but broadly acceptable, objective.
    • The Fourteen Words
    • Political Action Toward Territorial Sovereignty
  • Prominent challenges to achieving that objective.
    • Terrorism
    • Disreputable Officialdom
    • Censorship and Media Manipulation
    • Financial and Economic Barriers
  • Means by which to overcome those challenges.
    • Productive Industry
    • Property Acquisition
    • Political Migration
    • Political Capture
    • Territorial Expansion

We are not going to go through all of these today, since this document gets very long in the tooth at some point and I’m looking forward to speaking with you.

In broad strokes, we attempt to identify and navigate current challenges according to the circumstances we are met with, accepting with all humility the compromises this requires. This is done in the interests of survival as we work toward establishing sustainable revenue streams through entrepreneurial pursuits.

The revenue of those pursuits are put toward providing geographically independent employment to our own people as we expand those industries, with surplus going toward acquiring land on which to house those employees. While making money will be a nice feature of this, profits are not the primary purpose. Contrary to primarily profit driven enterprises, which aim to reduce labor costs as much as possible, our goal is to increase our sustainable labor demand as rapidly as possible to accomplish a political purpose. We are using market principles to accomplish political goals. For more on this see SurrealPolitiks S01E006 – Misesian Socialism and Radical Agenda S06E009 – Economemetics.

The land acquired is chosen based on criteria explained in some detail in that section, but as a teaser here, we can say that a 200+ acre plot of land can be purchased for under $1900/acre in a city of under 1900 residents. That plot of land, if it were fully developed, could easily house enough people to outnumber the entire electorate of that city. We would be in complete control of the municipal government and only a rival migration doubling the population could hope to displace us. This would put us in control of a police department and provide us with taxing and local legislative authority.

The city is currently controlled by Democrats. If you know anything about me, you already know that I’d mean to flip that city Red. This not only provides us with power locally, it puts us in control of a segment of the New Hampshire Republican Party, which will help facilitate outward expansion.

Under the protection of that institution, we then repeat and expand all of the preceding measures, to include less mobile forms of industry, and widen the territory under our control to encompass defensible borders and sustainable natural resources.

With these in place, should the need arise, we may declare independence. and do all that comes with such a daring maneuver. Though the details of such a thing we dare not commit to writing so prematurely.


While the main points of overcoming the obstacles will warrant their own categorical responses and sections of this document, as we describe these challenges, we will conclude each section with some brief notes on mitigating these obstacles along the way.

While the writer encourages the reader to fully understand the entire scope of this presentation, those pressed for time and familiar with the objectives and challenges, may safely skip those sections, and get straight to the business of overcoming them.

Noticeably absent from this document will be any in depth discussion of public policy. This subject, though of tremendous import, is almost entirely theoretical until we have obtained political power, and is thus of minimal strategic benefit for our current purposes. Distant as we are from that objective, there is little sense in fostering dispute amongst Nationalists with such discussion.

Under our own territorial sovereignty, such debates will take on a vigorous and high minded character, the eloquence and substance of which will make for a rich history.

For now, we focus on the present, with an eye toward the future.

Financial and Economic Barriers

Nothing worth doing gets done without money.

Among the most startling events in the wake of August of 2017, was the mass financial deplatforming of Right wing content producers and activists. The coordinated attacks by criminals, tech companies, mass media, and intelligence agencies, could have been resisted to some degree, but deprived of access to the financial system, those efforts proved futile, and the attacks themselves, fatal. The movement that traveled to Charlottesville, Virginia in that historic summer, is not the movement that is finding its footing today.

Given regulations of the financial industry, designed as they are by the titans thereof for their own benefit, the emergence of viable alternative systems proved impossible.

Even now, though the grip has been loosened enough for platforms like GiveSendGo, Gab Pay, and Align Payments to emerge, these all still rely on the same infrastructure that made possible the 2017 crackdown. Namely the ACH system, MasterCard, and Visa. The next time Nationalist sentiment reaches a level that creates significant discomfort among the financial oligarchs, the same process will ensue and start all over again.

Cryptocurrency adoption, though such a seemingly obvious necessity, has been fatally slow.

This slow pace has been seized upon by the Securities Exchange Commission (SEC). Acting in advance of broader adoption, the SEC has designated, with varying degrees of merit, broad swathes of the cryptocurrency sector as securities. In doing so, they claim the right to impose regulations upon exchanges thereof, just as they do with stocks and bonds, which defeats, almost entirely, the purpose of cryptocurrency.

The SEC has filed lawsuits against major cryptocurrency exchanges to include Binance, Coinbase, Bittrex, and others. Seeing this crackdown ensue, major financial institutions have run from the crypto sector. This has resulted in, among other things, the end of the BitPay and Unbanked debit cards, and the cancellation of plans by Strike Payments to launch their own debit card., once a popular platform for purchasing cryptocurrencies with cash and other means, has discontinued service.

While the SEC’s approach is questionable, cryptocurrency enthusiasts always knew some sort of crackdown was inevitable. Had the SEC not taken this novel approach, Congress would have eventually stepped in and created new laws to create a specific regulatory authority. The centralized nature of a cryptocurrency exchanges makes for a pressure point in the economic system where the government and other institutions of power can exert the most force with the least effort.

Decentralized exchanges have emerged, as well as “Atomic Swaps”, but whatever their utility, these only allow the exchange of one cryptocurrency for another. Cryptocurrency ultimately remains a proxy for dollars, and until they are so broadly adopted that one can spend them as easily as they can use a debit card, the need for centralized exchanges with access to the mainstream financial system, will remain the weakest link in the chain.

This problem cannot be solved without territorial sovereignty, and even this is only mitigation.  

The United States Government, or, depending one’s view of things, the Central Bank, will not permit escape from the dollar. Near everyone who tries to do so is destroyed, wherever in the world they happen to reside. They will go so far as to deploy military assets in its defense abroad, and pass out life sentences like club fliers domestically.

The financial system is thus our most substantial obstacle. It must be prudently navigated. Dealings with it must be above reproach. Not only abiding by the letter of the law, but avoiding so much as the appearance of impropriety.

Attempting to work against this system, or even to cheer on foreign actors who do so, is at best futile and at worst disastrous. Among the most dangerous things the Biden administration has done is cut Russia off from the US financial system. Just like we said earlier about the tech platforms, eventually you cut enough people off that you end up being the one isolated. The emerging Sino-Russian alliance is a threat to the United States even more in economic terms than military or diplomatic, but those components will fall right behind the dollar.

While many curse the dollar, with varying degrees of merit, as the source of all evil in the world, it is the standard unit of measure worldwide for economic value. Even in the event that the dollar was replaced by a superior currency, the disruption of the transition alone would result in economic chaos. In the much more likely event of a sudden and disorderly collapse of the dollar due to irresponsible foreign policy, that disruption would be even more substantial. Without very substantial resources at our disposal, we would be at the mercy of more powerful actors in that event, and at present, all the more powerful actors in the United States are decidedly hostile to our interests.

So, for now, our primary means of mitigation is compliance. 

In concert with this compliance, we should seek the most diverse array of means to comply as conceivably possible. This will be expanded upon as we discuss productive industry.

While being shut out of the financial system entirely is mostly limited to foreign entities, it should be expected that individuals and entities under our sway will be cut off from particular institutions over time. Having alternative means of transferring and storing value when that happens is vital to our resilience.

Helping to advance the adoption of cryptocurrency more broadly is a thing that can combine activism and enterprise for a very rewarding experience. For example, forming partnerships with, or establishing our own, cryptocurrency point of sale systems, and marketing those systems to vendors. This writer has seen people profit from this sort of business and it is a thing worth doing. Being able to spend, rather than exchange cryptocurrency vastly improves the economic options of those who use the technology.

Beyond the financial system itself, there exists the challenge of acquiring and allocating resources of any sort. 

Political fundraising in general, and on the Right in particular, has a tendency to rely on benefactors to finance projects charitably. Since those political actors who mean to act with integrity are appropriately averse to dispensing government favors to donors, these contributions are necessarily total loss events for these benefactors.

The Left, and those elements of the Republican Party who aid and abet them, are less averse to this, and consequently tend to do better in this regard. They also have no qualms about subverting campaign finance laws with 501(c) organizations. The Left maintains what could be described as an entire parallel economy to support its activism, though it is so well integrated with the primary economy it is more as though the entire economic system is a tool of activism and subversion. An activist (criminal) who is jailed can expect to be bailed out. A politician who is voted out of office can expect to find a job at a news outlet or think tank. A fired reporter can expect a book deal or a podcast. A donor in business who finds his business struggling can expect a bailout or a lucrative contract with the government.

We would not here advocate all of these things, but they are worth observing.

Dissident Right reliance on charitable benefactors has too many downsides to list here today, and their caustic effects can hardly be overstated.

For one, it puts too much control in the hands of these benefactors. Anybody who can cut off your income can tell you what to do, and defiance of their wishes can leave a project crippled. The absolute easiest way for anyone to ruin a political project, is to pay for it.

It also places too many burdens on the benefactor, as there is no upper limit on what one can spend in pursuit of political and social change, and it is difficult in the extreme to measure success or even the impact of one’s contributions to the successes that can be measured. A benefactor who expects no return on his investment can only do away with that portion of his resources which he can dispose of in such a fashion, and if he goes beyond a certain level in his generosity he depletes his capital stock and can no longer serve as such a benefactor.

If a cause is unpopular, and a benefactor is discovered to have financed it, he risks social and economic consequences that stem from such discovery. Given the nature of our financial system, it borders on impossible to make such contributions without leaving official records which are open to scrutiny by disreputable officialdom, and in the case of prosecutions, lawsuits, or leaks by disreputable officialdom, these discoveries can become publicly known.

Such funding fuels factional hostility as competing groups undermine one another in effort to capture the affections of benefactors. It fosters feelings of hopelessness as resources are depleted with little but temporary excitement to show for them. To the extent these resources finance the lifestyles of the beneficiaries, they are typically only those at the top of the organizational structure, and those lower down the totem pole are left to fend for themselves financially. These influences breed jealousy, contempt, and suspicion within and between organizational hierarchies, which is invariably seized upon by subversive enemy elements and intelligence agencies. nearly every time you’ve heard an activist called a “grifter”, or something to that effect, that was the consequence of this phenomenon.

The most successful and sustained operations in the dissident right have been media operations who have used good business sense to monetize their productions. This is one example of productive industry, which we’ll begin discussing presently. Ideological media operations are not the best example of productive enterprise since they tend to draw resources from within the ideologically motivated base of support, and many who pay these producers do so in much the same capacity as they would any other activist project.

But this writer speaks from experience in saying that there are non charitable means to finance a media operation, and these will figure heavy into our discussion of productive industry, beginning now.


Productive Industry for Sustainable Action

Productive industry, in contrast to charity, hs the potential to make for appropriately more generous contributions since a benefactor expects a return on his investment, and typically gets one. Even if a venture is not ultimately successful, these investments are not total loss events. The enterprise tends to provide some of its revenue back to the investor over time, and uses some portion of those funds to acquire capital assets which can be sold or moved into another investment should the enterprise fail.

People who have money are typically in this position precisely because they do not give money away, and offering investments, in contrast to soliciting donations, opens up a far broader base of potential affluent support. Should that support become publicly known, one who invests in a productive industry that happens to be operated by people with unpopular political views, is a categorically different sort of issue from being a political donor in terms of social consequences.

Productive industry provides incomes to all involved. Not just the management. Hiring like minded individuals to labor on behalf of ideologically motivated enterprises forms bonds of trust and reliance that are absent in mere activist projects. Even in workplaces that are not specifically ideological, employees, shareholders, and managers often form bonds not entirely dissimilar to those of a family, and those bonds can be made much stronger in an enterprise with political motives.

While competition in business is hardly immune to rivalries and hostility, the wider pool of potential resources this creates may tend to reduce internecine conflicts between movement factions and media personalities. While we don’t universally see this easing of competitive tensions emerge in the dissident Right’s primary business function, namely podcasting and streaming media, this is in no small part due to the fact that it is a saturated market with a limited clientele.

A broader base of industrial output means a broader base of potential clients, and greater opportunities for media personalities and movement leaders to cooperate in mutually beneficial ways. Using an overly simplified, and perhaps not the most likely example, just to illustrate our point, say (TRS herein) and Nick Fuentes (America First, or AF herein) both owned shares in the same web hosting company. In that instance, neither is well served by the other getting taken down a peg, so far as that industry is concerned. While they may be in competition for audience attention and its direct benefits, they both have an interest in the other’s capacity to promote the web hosting venture and the more each is able to grow their audience, the more they are able to increase the revenue stream they have in common.

It is worth noting here that this writer knows little about securities regulations, but does know enough to say that to buy or sell shares in a company is to trade in securities. This will have to involve the assistance of accountants and likely attorneys.

Navigating this section

Organizing this part of the document presents some challenges for the writer.

Below we will discuss several specific revenue models, sometimes going into specific services, and products, and their production. It is here acknowledged that this will not appear universally interesting, at first glance. The specific revenue models, however, are more illustrative of concepts than the specific proposals themselves.

Key Concepts

Geographic Independence

While later stages of the project will involve stationary industries, such as larger manufacturing operations, we begin as nimble as possible. The idea here is to create income opportunities for motivated individuals with similar purposes that have no geographic tether. They can move as they must to accomplish higher aims.

Most of the specific business ideas laid out involve entirely Internet based businesses. Others involve equipment that can be easily moved.

This is not intended to be a permanent state of affairs, but to provide the economic means to acquire land and move activists to that land for the political capture of a municipal government.

Vertical Integration

The idea in some part is to integrate vertical supply chains. This is a process where a company acquires or starts up productive enterprises that serve one another up and down the supply chain, so as to reduce their dependence on outside parties.  Notably, I use the examples of web hosting, online media, e-commerce, set top boxes, printing of merchandise, and advertising, with an eye toward financial services in the future. I begin with this largely because it is the supply chain I am most familiar with, and because it provides geographically untethered potential to employ people who are supposed to relocate as part of a political mission.

This may come across as self serving at times if the reader is unfamiliar with my motives, but the specific supply chain I am discussing is almost irrelevant. The economic goal is ultimately to vertically integrate multiple supply chains, so as to make us more powerful in service to the political project. When you control your entire supply chain, it is difficult to bully you. Vendors cannot refuse you service if you own them. Not only does it make content producers more difficult to deplatform, though this obviously figures heavy into my thinking given my experience, but also helps to prevent us from being pressured in other ways such as to fire employees or assent to popular but destructive political themes. Moreover, vertical integration creates cost efficiencies and synergistic effects cross the various stages of production, resulting in greater profitability and more rapid expansion.

If you’ve heard the term “vertical monopoly” before, this is the process that creates one, but I have no illusions about accomplishing such a thing. There’s no realistic prospect of us becoming a monopoly web host or media company. We can however make ourselves more difficult to put pressure on, and this serves vital political interests.

The term vertical integration was Coined by Andrew Carnegie to describe how he and his company, U.S. Steel, had taken control of all of the aspects of that company’s supply chain. If you don’t know, Carnegie and US Steel are one of the most iconic American corporations to ever exist, and wielded no shortage of political power throughout this country’s history.

You can read more about vertical integration at Investopedia, here.

Strategic Placement Within Supply Chains

If you read that piece at Investopedia, one of the things they say is that vertical integration occurs when a company acquires two or more phases of a supply chain.

Well, if one is in Web Hosting and Advertising, they are occupying two phases of many supply chains. We shall go into greater detail in that section, but our vision for the advertising business is not merely to sell clicks on blogs. The idea is to position ourselves as an affiliate marketing hub. It puts us as the middle man between many advertisers and many publishers, and it may go without saying, that we do not ban our publishers over whining activists.

Once you are in web hosting, who will build the websites?

Once you are in advertising, who will produce the ads?

Programmers, video editors, photographers, graphic designers, what other industries can they plug us into?

If you have web developers and ad producers, salesmen will come in handy.

Salesmen are very persuasive, they might make good electoral candidates.

And on, and on we go. At no point do we reach a point of satisfaction and stop. We work as a cohesive group to get footholds into multiple different sectors of the economy and use them for political purposes.

Business as Propaganda

You see it all the time. “Woke Corporations” using their market power to push degenerate political filth.

There’s no reason we can’t use the same tactics for more noble purposes.

The media operations portion of this are too obvious to need explaining, but we may briefly here note that the businesses described below offer other such opportunities.

In the section on advertising, most notably, I ask “When was the last time you saw an entirely white family in a TV commercial” I literally cannot remember.

Such industries are strategically important for political purposes, and beyond what we actually outline in this document, we aim to expand into such ventures in perpetuity.

Our Unique Relationship to Labor

While the aim of any company that sells its shares has to be to provide value to those shareholders, we can expect at least the early investors to be ideologically motivated, and in those businesses where not much capital investment is required up front we don’t actually have any particular requirement to be profitable at all. Imminently we will describe the first revenue stream as a paywall content creators’ network, and if that company prefers to continue making acquisitions instead of paying its shareholders, speaking as the creator of the network, the writer is just fine with that.

The political portion of the project involves getting people who are currently dispersed across a vast territory into one municipality to create a voting bloc to capture that municipal government. For this purpose, it is perfectly fine if a company with $2,000 of startup capital does nothing more than feed and shelter one individual.

Contrary to primarily profit driven enterprises, whose aim is always to reduce labor costs, our aim is to increase our sustainable labor demand as quickly as possible. We are using market principles to accomplish political goals. For more on this see SurrealPolitiks S01E006 – Misesian Socialism And Radical Agenda S06E009 – Economemetics

Spreading too thin?

In the writer’s experience, it is a common error to start too many projects such that this causes many of them to fail or progress too slowly. One may get that sense as one proposal after another opens up all manner of cans of worms in the following paragraphs.

Firstly, it is important to remember that these projects need not all be launched at once.

Secondly, the whole entire point is to hire as many people as possible. We certainly won’t begin with the revenue to pay respectable salaries for entire teams to manage each project, but as we’ll demonstrate, that isn’t necessary right away.

Many of these projects utilize overlapping skillsets, and specifically skillsets pertinent to the media operations. Web Hosting and Software as a Service and E-Commerce, most notably, use nearly the same technical repertoire. It is not expected that an upstart Software as a Service (SaaS) venture will immediately have such a large client load that it will warrant a large team of people. Instead, we have a team of people who are useful to the media ventures, also managing a large set of projects which begin largely dormant. As those projects grow their user base and revenues, we bring on more people, and move them to the territory as part of the political project.

Since the fundamental purpose here is to provide jobs to activists, venturing into multiple enterprises simultaneously or in rapid sequence, so long as we do not incur obligations we cannot fulfill, provides the optimal situation to increase our labor demand. It also provides the most diverse revenue streams, which will come in handy when some of these ventures fail, which is to be expected.

For many of the SaaS projects, we can avoid incurring obligations by not billing customers. We can just run ads on them. If and when the services begin to grow their user bases, then we can worry about getting into contractual obligations with paying clients.

In the full document, I go through a number of different business models and specific instances, but I will just choose two to share for now.

Merchandise and E-Commerce

Merchandise sales have proven a valuable resource for media producers, and the skills acquired in the process are broadly applicable. These include, but are not limited to website security, familiarity with e-commerce software, shipping, product acquisition, and inventory management to name just a few.

In short, if it can be bought, sold, and shipped, it can be a part of the project, and media producers who have experience with merchandise sales can lend expertise to every part of that project.

This easily ties in with the content network. The subscription service site, or a member site, could easily handle merch sales for any other producer on the network who didn’t want to deal with it himself. Revenue shares could be worked out either on a per product basis or using the same affiliate program software referenced in the paywall discussion.


Most of the e-commerce business is fairly straightforward, and does not require as in depth an explanation as we went into for subscriptions, but we may here briefly note that among the most successful product sales for media producers are screen printed goods like t-shirts and hoodies and hats. Also popular are sublimation printed products such as coffee mugs and products with like surfaces on which messages or logos may be applied. Same for stickers.

While few media producers are printing their own gear, this writer did a good deal of research on the subject a few years back, and even acquired a sublimation printing kit and heat press shortly before the federal government threw a wrench in the works. The most basic equipment to begin this type of business can be purchased for very little up front cost.

A quick search on Amazon and eBay returns the following

So, for less than $1300 + consumables, a printing business can get underway. Perhaps more importantly, this is not the type of work that requires highly specialized training or even an extraordinary intellect. Anyone who can be trained to handle machinery can be trained to handle this equipment. This is an instant job for somebody who is not a tech wizard or a media personality. In reasonably short order, it could be many jobs.

To be sure, this is a business model that requires somebody to be near the equipment. Just as certain, there are ultimately more cost effective means of producing stickers and t-shirts and mugs than purchasing the cheapest stuff I could find online in a quick search sorted by price. But the equipment listed above, in addition to being cheap, is also portable. You wouldn’t want to be trucking it back and forth with you every day, of course, but it can be thrown in an SUV and the business can be moved in a day.

This investment would be a drop in the bucket for the content network once in full swing, and a total no brainer as the print shop could provide printing services to content creators within the network. Perhaps there could even be an exclusivity agreement, depending on how contracts were negotiated. A venture such as this one could be launched well in advance of the political migration, and it could join that migration on a day’s notice. Once sales reached a certain level, which wouldn’t necessarily take too long, buying equipment two or three times the cost would not be a huge risk for an investor.

Advertising  – As Much More Than Podcast Revenue

Prior to the Unite the Right Rally, I used to bring in a substantial portion of my income from advertising. Amazon alone used to pay me hundreds, sometimes thousands of dollars a month. I wasn’t the only one.

The mass deplatforming that ensued after that saw the alt right almost completely shut out of mainstream advertising opportunities

This might have made for a more enjoyable listener experience, but it also made monetization much more difficult for content producers, which placed a heavier burden on listeners in the process to support the content they liked.

But, actually, this is hardly the most pronounced problem with the advertising industry.

When was the last time you saw an advertisement with an entirely White family?

I literally cannot remember. 

This might be the only thing more J’d up than porn,which it also more closely resembles by the day.

Internet Advertising Basics

When it comes to Internet advertising, you basically have four models, CPM, CPC, CPA, and CPS.

  • CPM stands for “Cost Per Thousand”. The “M” in CPM represents the word “mille,” which is Latin for “thousands”. This refers to a pay per impression model where the advertiser pays based on how many times his advertisement is seen. This is the model of Gab Ads.
  • CPC stands for “Cost Per Click” in which the advertiser pays for traffic to his website. This is the model of Google AdSense.
  • CPA stands for “Cost Per Action”. This could be something like a retweet, comment, email newsletter signup, or a software download that typically does not involve an exchange of funds. This is the Twitter model.
  • CPS stands for “Cost Per Sale”, otherwise known as affiliate marketing. This typically involves paying the publisher a percentage, or a flat finders fee, for each sale they refer to the advertiser. For publishers, the best programs offer recurring payments for subscription services, especially if combined with multi level marketing. This is how the Amazon Associates program works.

There is nothing preventing us from venturing into every single one of these markets, but for now I will speak of affiliate marketing because it is the one I am most familiar with and I happen to have acquired some specialized software for this purpose, and the acquisition of this software is an interesting story in its own right. Which we’ll get to soon.

The Marketing Marketplace

There are several affiliate advertising marketplaces which most publishers will recognize by name. LinkShare, Commission Junction, Impact, and ShareASale, to name just a few. Some of these platforms have deplatformed our guys.

The basic function of these services is for advertisers and publishers to meet and agree to terms. Typically, the advertiser makes an offer publicly, and the publishers browse these offers. The publisher clicks to apply to the programs that are of interest to him, and advertiser makes a yes or no decision, or makes the publisher a custom offer.

This entire process is automated. I have never had to communicate with a human being in all my years of doing it, with the notable exception of emailing some individuals when I was rejected from their programs and manually asked to be reconsidered, with varying degrees of success.

In E-commerce, almost all of the sites you buy from online use one of a handful of applications to process sales. Many of these applications have affiliate programs either built into them or available as addons. In my case, I do all my business with something called WooCommerce, and I have an application called AffiliateWP which serves as the Affiliate plugin.

These affiliate features and plugins operate according to certain standards so they can be incorporated into the markets I’ve listed above. When a customer buys a product or service through an affiliate link, the commission is registered with the affiliate market, and the advertiser pays the marketplace, and the marketplace pays the publisher.

Last week I purchased an application to facilitate such a business. It is designed to integrate with popular shopping carts, register sales, accept payments from advertisers, and issue payments to publishers. All automatically.

The software can handle recurring payments, so, say for example we wanted to have other people advertise the content network. Any publisher who sent the content network a subscriber would get a percentage of the monthly revenues for that customer for the duration of that customer’s subscription.

It also handles one of the most powerful marketing concepts ever invented: Multi Level Marketing.

Multi level marketing involves getting other people to still more people to push your ads through incentives.

For example

  • You send me a sale directly, you get 10%
  • Someone who came to me through, who sends me a sale, he gets 10%
    • You get 5%
  • Someone who came to me through  that guy sends me a sale, that guy gets 10%
    • Your first referral gets 5%
    • You get 3%
  • Next level, he gets 10%
    • Your second level referral gets 5%
    • Your first level referral gets 3%
    • You get 1%

You can make this as many levels deep as you want. Especially when this is done with recurring subscription payments, those of you who are mathematically inclined can see where this is going, there’s a very strong incentive to push the program.

Our First Clients

Several years ago I made a very wise investment.

For the AffiliateWP application just mentioned, the license normally costs $300 per year for one site or $600 per year for up to 10 sites.

I had at one point purchased such a yearly license planning to use it for, which was the retail site I set up when I realized I could no longer get payment processing for Radical Agenda. One day, long before that license expired, I got an email from the developers of the applicaiton. I guess they were trying to raise some quick cash, and they were offering a lifetime unlimited site license with free updates for life, for a few hundred bucks, I don’t actually recall what the amount was off the top of my head. But I knew it was a good deal and that a lifetime unlimited site license meant it wouldn’t go to waste.

Well, here we find ourselves.

The only questions remaining are: What do you want to sell and how much of it can you acquire?

Sub Affiliates

I have literally hundreds, maybe thousands, of affiliate marketing relationships. I do not bother to use almost any of them. I sign up in case I want to use them at some point.

Some of these programs offer what is known as “Sub Affiliates” which is to say that I can set up their programs on my affiliate network and allow others to run ads on my behalf. I cut them in on my revenues.

This is useful in a number of ways, besides the obvious fact that we get paid.

For one, it populates the affiliate marketplace to make it look more popular than it really is. When people come and they see no activity, they don’t want to sign up. By populating the system with hundreds of advertisements, it looks like it is a busy system even if it is not.  Some of these relationships are with major brands. When people see major brands, they think it is a quality service.

This has synergistic effects with the content network, because we have publishers all ready to sign up as well.

I haven’t talked about the free blogging platform I set up at, but I’ll briefly insert that the whole point of that system is to run advertisements, and thus serves this purpose.

Conclusion on Industry

It is not lost on the writer that there’s arguably too much information above. Rest assured I have my motives for doing this aside from competitive carpal tunnel. If you’re still reading, congrats, things get more interesting momentarily.

One thing that has always set my teeth on edge about the Alt Right is its tendency toward what I will describe as not quite Marxist, but Marx-esque, critiques of economics and certain institutions of power. Understandably disgusted with society structured such as it is, there is a tendency toward wanting to see elements of society, as such, torn down. Since nothing tears down institutions quite like Marxism, one can see how elements of this might become incorporated into various types of social movements, including ours.

This emerges in a tremendous variety of ways, ranging from hating police, to abandoning elections,  with all of the dark and often violent implications these necessarily carry, but perhaps the most destructive of these pathologies is a rejection of economics often styled as an aversion toward capitalism.

It must here be stated, lest the writer be accused of libertarianism, that there is plenty to critique about economic policies and behaviors. Not everything done in pursuit of money is virtuous, and this is so obvious it borders on silly to mention it. But critique is all that ever follows from this, and we have seen what happens when a people try to form a culture around critique. It is a purely destructive, or one might say, deconstructive, phenomenon.

Markets are not evil. Money is not evil. Trade is not evil.

People, sometimes, are evil.

There is no substitute for good people. You cannot organize your economy for good if your people are garbage, it’s really quite that simple.

If you have a socialist economy and terrible people then you will have a terrible economy. If you have a capitalist economy and terrible people you will have a terrible economy. If you have some bastardized mishmash of an economy where the rich get to socialize their losses and privatize their gains, that’s prima facie evidence that you’re dealing with bad people, and it has not a damn thing to do with markets or capitalism. It’s just bad people doing bad things, and the way you fix that problem is neither by nationalising industry nor by slashing regulations. It’s by getting rid of the bad people.

Or at least, separating yourself from them, which we begin, now.

Political Migration

I moved to New Hampshire in 2014 as part of something called the Free State Project. This began as a reasonably good idea, but fell prey to Robert Conquest’s second law of politics.

Any organization not explicitly right-wing sooner or later becomes left-wing.


The idea behind the FSP was to geographically concentrate libertarians who would would make the maximum possible effort toward building what they envisioned as a free society. This appealed to me tremendously because I came from New York and I was not very happy there. I had come to believe this was because the government was interfering with my life too much, and there was some evidence to support this theory.

When I came across libertarianism it was really the first time I had thought about politics in any greater depth than what I was being fed by Fox News. Whatever the flaws of libertarianism, I can credit it with snapping me out of that particular haze. That was certainly a thing worth doing.

And unlike a lot of the things you hear from libertarians these days, the Free State Project was pretty well thought out. The didn’t choose New Hampshire out of the blue. This was a substantial deliberative process. They had an eye toward secession, and they understood that to have national sovereignty, or at least, to break free of the United States Federal Government, they were going to need a few things.

You can’t secede from the Union if you’re landlocked, most notably. New Hampshire has a small sea coast and that has important trade and military implications.

New Hampshire also has fresh water, which you might have gathered is pretty important.

One doubts they said this out loud, but I imagine it wasn’t lost on the people planning this that the people where were almost entirely White back then. This is changing rapidly as the federal government and Massachusetts turn Manchester into a dumping ground for felons and junkies. But we’re still a lot better off in this regard than most of the country.

We used to have an entire section of our criminal law titled “Subversive Activities”. The Free Staters got that repealed thinking it would promote freedom. I think they miscalculated.

The politics have been changing here, and not for the better. Tolerance for drug addicts and scumbags is not freedom.

But our legislature is among the most accessible institutions ever devised. I used to post videos, I called them “Anarcho Lobbyist” where I’d basically go to legislative committees and rail against every conceived increase in State authority. I might start going back soon, I’ll surely have to call it something else because the content will be changing substantially.

If you’re not a felon, you can walk right into the State House, and sit down in the legislative committee, while open carrying, and tell them whatever you want.

I’m not sure if anybody  has endeavored to tell them about the Culture of Critique, but I might give it a shot someday. Or maybe you will.

The natives got fed up with the antics of the Free Staters, as did a lot of the free staters themselves.

Part of the reason I worry about the Alt Right drifting into Left wing economic ideas is because I see them making so many of the mistakes the libertarians did. I’m no longer totally averse to the government intervening in the economy, but I know that if you don’t create an economic environment where people have to struggle, they won’t struggle, and if they don’t struggle, they don’t thrive. You can’t just treat Darwin like that and expect a positive outcome.

The libertarians did basically the opposite, or at least, they did it in the reverse order. They decided they weren’t just averse to the government messing with people’s personal lives, they decided to positively embrace degeneracy. They didn’t just want to leave the gays alone, they wanted to elect transgender people to the legislature. One of whom was recently arrested for child porn.

Robert Conquest was a very smart man.

Cross him at your peril.

The possible plan I’m about to describe here isn’t that new. I’ve had to change a few things because the market has changed, and that’s unfortunate.

If you search Zillow for houses in New Hampshire, and you sort that list by dumber of bedrooms descending, Berlin used to have a whole bunch of these 9 bedroom houses for sale dirt cheap, like under a hundred grand. And I thought this would be amazing for a right wing political migration. In addition to bringing our own people here, we could recruit from disaffected libertarians. There’s lots of White people here who don’t like what they see happening to demographics. They certainly don’t want their kids to be propagandized with gender nonsense at school. They hate the drug epidemic, and they realize that loosening drug enforcement has made matters worse.

Those houses in Berlin have all been sold. Their values have since increased substantially. It’s a shame we didn’t do this in 2016 when I started looking at it. You used to be able to get a 9BR house for under $100k, now the most bedrooms I could find under $200k was a 7BR on a 3,920 sqft lot in Berlin for $198,500.

Next one is a 6BR on a 2,178 sqft lot in Berlin $175,000. Not nearly as good.

There used to be tremendous wide open plots of land available for like a grand an acre. Not anymore. I looked into it, best I could find was 2.55 Acres in Berlin  for $39,999. After that is just 1.07 Acres in Berlin for $34,900.

If we look at all New Hampshire listings by lot size, under $1,000,000 we find a 4BR House on 332 Acres in Monroe, NH for a million flat.

But we can get a much better price per acre if we forgo the house. There’s 312 Acres in Freedom, NH for $684,000 .That’s $2,192 per acre. Wouldn’t it be cool if we all lived in Freedom, New Hampshire?

There’s 206.5 Acres in Alstead, NH for $379,000. That is $1,835 per acre. I’d say this is getting interesting.

And, for reference, 1 acre is 43,560 square feet. So, let’s do a little math.

206.5 acres times 43,650 sqft is 8,995,140 sqft on that 206.5 acre lot.

Our 7BR house in Berlin was on a 3,920 sqft lot.

So if we imagine that all the land on that lot can be turned into houses, and I understand that’s not necessarily the case but this is just back of the napkin stuff, 8,995,140 sqft lot, divided by 3,920 per lot is 2,294 lots. If we built 7BR houses on each of those lots, that’s 16,058 bedrooms. There’s nothing saying we can’t build a high rise to the best of my knowledge, and if there is we can repeal it once we take over, but let’s just say for the sake of argument that not everybody wants a 7BR house and some people want a larger piece of land and perhaps most notably we don’t have the resources right away to build 2300 homes. Let’s really sell ourselves short and say we aim to build a thousand two bedroom homes. Still a pretty big investment on top of our $379k for the lot.

I don’t know much about building houses I bet a dozen or so people listening to this podcast do. So, there’s some more jobs right there. My credit is shot but I know some of you are better situated in this regard.

The population of Alstead was 1,864 at the 2020 census. We could capture the municipal government very easily with just the people who watch SurrealPolitiks on Rumble if we give them jobs and a place to live. You guys who watch on Odysee, we’ll find space for you, I’m sure.

Alstead is in Cheshire County, and the population of the County of the 2020 census, was 76,458.

In the 2020 Election, not that I believe it was real, here was the vote breakdown

Republican 17,898 or 40.34% – Democrat 25,522 57.52%. That’s a spread of 7,624 votes. If we put 37 voters per acre on our 206 acre lot, we can swing this county Red without changing any opinions of the natives. That might be a stretch, but that’s the math. It was closer in 2016. Clinton beat Trump in Cheshire County by 5,188 votes. That’s 25 voters per acre on our lot. But statewide in 2016, Clinton only won by 2,736 votes. We could do that with podcast downloads to spare.

It might go without saying that if we control the government we control the Republican Party in that city.

The City of Keene is also in Cheshire County. That’s where I used to live. You know who was the Chair of the Keene Republican Party last I checked? My old friend Ian Freeman. He’s probably about to spend the rest of his life in prison, so I don’t think he still holds the position, but for those of you who keep saying that the Republican Party is some kind of sealed box that no man can enter without a trip to Israel, you’re definitely wrong. It’s not a serious dispute.

If the people in our community are active, and we control a municipal government, and the GOP in the county is currently out of power without us, but we can help them take over the County, then we can take over the County Party. If you think the Republican Party is doing a poor job today, and of this there is some evidence, then perhaps you might consider doing it better than them.

You see how this works by now, hopefully.You make money. You join together. You show up. You earn this little bit of power. You show that you can wield it responsibly. Then you earn some more power, and then some more, and you do, not, stop, ever.

One does not simply demand the world be civilized. He does not request that savages put the matches down. Order is imposed. It is forced. That is why Leftists describe it as violence, and deem it White Supremacy. That’s what civilization is. They sound like lunatics because they are, but more in their value judgements than in their facts are they out of step with reality. We like civilization, so we call it civilized, they do not, so they call it oppression, and it is just fine with me to say “Well, I like oppression, so I get my way, and you lose”.

But if you have ever been through the legal system, you know that nothing is quite so oppressive, nor so forceful, as long, drawn out, procedural formality. When you are powerful enough, it becomes an inevitability, and it is all the more oppressive for the person you impose your will against. They know what is going to happen, and they have to watch it approach them slowly, but you don’t speed up, you make them watch. It’s a terrible thing to do to a person, but it really deters opposition effectively.

Powerful people rarely make fiery speeches. They rarely march in the streets or get angry. They file papers. Lengthy ones. They push buttons and make compromises and methodically churn through the minutia until they get what they want. And since the people doing that today hate you, you are getting screwed. I say it is time we do the screwing.

But, it’s a gradual process. It’s an intentional process. It’s how White men tend to do things. Persistent, prudent, effortful, vigilance.

There’s no easy solution. Our societies were not built on idealism alone. Idealism drove men to do great things, and though sometimes those great things were matters of intense and rapid activity, they were, as most things that separate man from animals, products of planning, and sustained effort over time.

It might not sound glorious to hear me say it now, but if you succeed, history, will record it, as such.


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SurrealPolitiks PodcastEpisode 16