Movement News

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In The News

Missouri gunman was government witness against nationalists

Frazier Glenn Miller (with megaphone) leading a nationalist march 30 years ago. Miller was shunned by American nationalists after testifying as a prosecution witness against his old comrades in return for a reduced sentence.

The FBI and other law enforcement agencies face questions today after one of their star assets – a witness who testified for the govenment in a high profile trial against thirteen nationalist leaders – went on a murderous rampage.
The alleged gunman in yesterday afternoon’s shootings in Missouri is Frazier Glenn Miller (aka Frazier Glenn Cross), a man who has for the last quarter-century been shunned by almost every well informed nationalist after he agreed with federal authorities to testify against his former comrades in a 1988 “sedition” trial.  This trial in Fort Smith, Arkansas, was an attempt by the U.S. authorities to round up numerous leading figures in the white nationalist movement in America – but it ended in an ignominious defeat for prosecutors after a jury acquitted all thirteen defendants on April 7th 1988.
(In addition to Miller, another former nationalist “leader” who testified for the prosecution was James Ellison, founder of an Arkansas-based group named “The Covenant, the Arm and the Sword of the Lord”.  His credibility with the jury might have been dented by revelations during the trial that the polygamist Ellison had crowned himself King James of the Ozarks, and claimed to receive messages from God.)
Miller was leader of the White Patriot Party based in North Carolina, which grew out of one of the many organisations using the name Ku Klux Klan.  In April 1987 he went “underground” with two WPP members and issued a “declaration of war” against what he termed the “Zionist Occupation Government”.  Needless to say, ZOG survived: Miller and his two comrades were arrested.  Also unsurprisingly, Miller’s comrades were punished far more severely than their leader.
The ensuing cases are summarised by Dr Brent L. Smith of the University of Arkansas in his book, Terrorism in America: Pipe Bombs and Pipe Dreams (State University of New York Press, 1994)
p. 87
“In Missouri, Frazier Glenn Miller and his two sidekicks were charged in a nine-count indictment with conspiracy and other weapons violations.  Refusing to accept a plea agreement, Miller’s two colleagues were convicted and sentenced to twenty years in federal prison.    Glenn Miller, who was also named in the Missouri indictment, was also charged in a separate indictment in North Carolina with having mailed ‘threatening communications’ to WPP members regarding his desire to assassinate attorney Morris Dees.   After extensive negotiations, Miller agreed to plead guilty to charges in both indictments in exchange for a lesser sentence.  He pled guilty January 4, 1988 to one count of possessing illegal hand grenades and to having mailed the declaration of war and death threats against Morris Dees.  He was sentenced to five years in prison with an additional five years probation.  As part of his plea agreement, he agreed to testify in the ongoing federal trial in Fort Smith, Arkansas against national leaders of the white supremacy movement.  The White Patriot Party disbanded soon thereafter, and its remaining members merged with the National Democratic Front, a white supremacy group active in Maryland.”
In recent years Miller has stood several times for election, each time with extensive publicity from “ZOG”’s media, but risible results.
We can assume that yesterday’s shootings in Missouri will result in yet further appalling publicity for the movement.  We can also assume that sections of the movement will respond with conspiracy theories.
For what it’s worth, my own guess is more prosaic.
Miller was a heavy drinker with perennial financial problems.  He supposedly received some of the proceeds from armed robberies committed by The Order during the early 1980s.  No doubt this money was intended for movement purposes; but there can be equally little doubt that most was squandered by Miller on drinking, gambling and the other usual vices.
Miller’s grand declarations of war against “ZOG” were probably sincere in part, but also helped generate publicity, donations and assistance from well-meaning dupes.
After talking himself into legal trouble, and misappropriating movement funds, Miller was a natural target for the Feds, who offered him a way out: plead guilty to lesser charges, testify against your erstwhile comrades, and instead of 20 years to life, you can get five years and be out in three.
Problem was that once out of prison, Miller returned to what he knew best, leeching off the movement for money by staging election campaigns that were publicity/fundraising stunts rather than serious bids for office.  Nothing wrong with that if the publicity/fundraising is directed towards building a political movement, but in this case (and many others) it was merely to finance a dysfunctional lifestyle.  Like many of his ilk, Miller’s recent political activity was mainly online.  He posted under the name “Rounder” on the nationalist forum VNN.
With years of alcoholism eating away his liver, and a legacy of betrayal eating away his soul, Frazier Glenn Miller might have been seeking a deathbed redemption by murdering a handful of Jews.
He has indeed set an example of sorts: how not to be a radical nationalist!
Do not betray your comrades.  Do not collaborate with the authorities.  Do not waste your own (and your followers’) efforts, talents, funds and liberty in futile gesture politics.  Do not trust incitements to violence, as their authors are likely to be cranks or enemy stooges.
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