moon action

moon action

Saturday, 28 February 2015


This unit is for scouting and recruiting. Meeting new people in new areas, supporting small units in remote areas and keeping RWR present and active in areas that have been slow. It is suited to members who travel and are less settled.

Saturday, 21 February 2015


Hail Brothers and Sisters, my name is Johnny Westbridge and I am the new Regional Officer for Waikato/Auckland. I am based in Hamilton with strong family ties to Tauranga.Before that I lived in Christchurch for 20 years. I have been a White Nationalist since I was 14 years old. I was the kid that got the cane for drawing swazis on things round school.I spent time in England around the fringes of the scene leaning more toward the Football side of things. Coming back to NZ I was saddened and somewhat taken aback that the people most likely to attack a Skinhead here in NZ wasn't the Mongrel Mob, MCs or even Redskins but other White Nationalist Skinheads. I took on board the advice of Tom Metzger, to become Lone Wolves and fit into society. I couldn't be bothered with the infighting and disunity in the scene here. I concentrated on raising my family and completing my education. I also had a problem with alcohol that, combined with PTSD, drove me into recovery in the program of Alcoholics Anonymous,which I am still an active member of today. I met Kyle 20 years ago and given our common interests quickly became good friends. When he became leader of the NF, I joined up and did some small amounts of activism,mostly recruitment. When Kyle established RWR in 2009 I was initially hesitant,having a lot of personal issues to deal with at the time and sadly missed my opportunity to become a founding member. But by early 2010 I had finally had enough of unrestricted immigration, political correctness etc etc and came out of "retirement" and joined RWR. I was attracted to the fact that we are action based and I knew I owed it to myself, my children and my people to stand up for what I knew was right and to resist Cultural Marxism and White genocide. As RO I am keen to recruit and build a good solid cadre of loyal members here in Hamilton and beyond. I believe greatly that unity,loyalty and action are the way forward both for RWR and White Nationalism generally. At the moment I am concentrating on pamphlet drops as a way of reaching out into the community. I am totally open to dialogue and communication both from members and others who have common interests and goals. If you have any ideas or thoughts please don't hesitate to get in contact with me. I look forward to meeting those of you I haven't met before on WPWW Day and other events.Hail The Resistance!! 14/88

Friday, 20 February 2015


After a Danish movie director at a seminar on Art, Blasphemy and Freedom of Expression and a Danish Jew guarding a synagogue were shot dead in Copenhagen, Danish Prime Minister Helle Thorning-Schmidt uttered a familiar trope: "We are not in the middle of a battle between Islam and the West. It's not a battle between Muslims and non-Muslims. It's a battle between values based on the freedom of the individual and a dark ideology." This statement - with its echoes of President Barack Obama's vague references to "violent extremists" uncoupled from the fundamentalist Islam to which said throat-cutting extremists pledge allegiance - scarcely stands up to scrutiny. It is empty talk. Across a wide swath of territory, in Iraq, in Syria, in Afghanistan, in Pakistan, in Yemen, the West has been or is at war, or near-war, with the Muslim world, in a failed bid to eradicate a metastasizing Islamist movement of murderous hatred toward Western civilisation. To call this movement, whose most potent recent manifestation is the Islamic State, a "dark ideology" is like calling Nazism a reaction to German humiliation in World War I: true but wholly inadequate. There is little point in Western politicians rehearsing lines about there being no battle between Islam and the West, when in all the above-mentioned countries tens of millions of Muslims, with much carnage as evidence, believe the contrary. The Danish filmmaker Finn Norgaard was killed a little more than a decade after another movie director, Theo van Gogh, was slain in Amsterdam for making a film critical of Islam's treatment of women. The Islamists' war is against freedom of expression, freedom of conscience, freedom of the press, freedom of blasphemy, sexual freedom - in short, core characteristics of democracies seen by the would-be rebuilders of the Caliphate as signs of Western debasement. Do not provoke them with cartoons of the Prophet Muhammad, some say, show respect for Islam, the peaceful faith of some 1.6 billion people. But what, pray, was the "provocation" of Dan Uzan, the Jewish security guard outside the Copenhagen synagogue? Islam is a religion that has spawned multifaceted political movements whose goal is power. Islam, as such, is fair game for commentators, caricaturists and cartoonists, whose inclination to mock the depredations of theocracy and political Islam's cynical uses of the Prophet cannot be cowed by fear. Over the more than 13 years since al-Qaeda attacked America on 9/11, we have seen trains blown up in Madrid, the Tube and a bus bombed in London, Western journalists beheaded, the staff of Charlie Hebdo slaughtered, Jews killed in France and Belgium and now Denmark. This is not the work of a "dark ideology" but of jihadi terror. On the right of Europe's political spectrum, anger is rising against Islam, against marginalised Muslim communities, who in turn feel discriminated against and misrepresented, with cause. Several thousand young European Muslims troop off to join the Islamic State. Europe's Jews are on edge, with cause. Israel calls them home. In the United States, three Muslim students were killed this month by a gunman in a possible hate crime denounced by Obama as "brutal and outrageous." A tide of retaliatory menace rises. Who or what is to blame? There are two schools. For the first, it is the West that is to blame through its support for Israel (seen as the latest iteration of Western imperialism in the Levant); its wars (Iraq); its brutality, (Guantanamo, Abu Ghraib); its killing of civilians (drones); its oil-driven hypocrisy (a jihadi-funding Saudi ally). For the second, it is rather the abject failure of the Arab world, its blocked societies where dictators face off against political Islam, its repression, its feeble institutions, its sectarianism precluding the practice of participatory citizenship, its wild conspiracy theories, its inability to provide jobs or hope for its youth, that gives the Islamic State its appeal. I find the second view more persuasive. The rise of the Islamic State, and Obama's new war, are a direct result of the failure of the Arab Spring, which had seemed to offer a path out of the deadlocked, jihadi-spawning societies of the Arab world. Only Arabs can find the answer to this crisis. But history, I suspect, will not judge Obama kindly for having failed to foster the great liberation movement that rose up in Tunisia, Libya, Egypt, Syria and elsewhere. Inaction is also a policy: Non-intervention produced Syria today. I hear the words of Chokri Belaid, the brave Tunisian lawyer, shortly before he was gunned down by Islamist fanatics on February 6, 2013: "We can disagree in our diversity but within a civilian, peaceful and democratic framework. Disagree in our diversity, yes!" To speak of a non-specific "dark ideology," to dismiss the reality of conflict between the West and Islam, is also to undermine the anti-Islamist struggle of brave Muslims like Belaid - and these Muslims are the only people, ultimately, who can defeat the black-flagged jihadi death merchants. LINK:

Friday, 13 February 2015


A western Sydney student accused of plotting an Islamic State terror attack tried to join the Australian army but was rejected, his family says. Omar Al-Kutobi, 24, and his flatmate Mohammad Kiad, 25, were arrested on Tuesday just hours before they were allegedly going to kill a random white person in Sydney. Police stormed their Fairfield granny flat, seizing a hunting knife, a machete, a home-made Islamic State flag and a video of Al-Kutobi kneeling in front of the flag and vowing in Arabic to attack the "kidneys and necks" of Australians. Al-Kutobi's father, Ahmad, said his son once loved Australia and wanted to join the army. He applied about two years ago but was told by the army that he needed more time. Al-Kutobi, who was studying IT at Melbourne's RMIT University, was only a permanent resident at the time and was granted citizenship months later in 2013. The Department of Defence would not comment on Al-Kutobi's application. "Defence will not comment on a matter that is currently before the court," a spokesman said. Al-Kutobi was not on any intelligence radars at the time and had no criminal record. It was only at 3pm on Tuesday that he came to the attention of authorities when he bought a hunting knife at Peter's Military and Camping Supplies, a Smithfield store that stocks ammunition, replica guns, military gear, knives and machetes. When Al-Kutobi came to Australia as a refugee in 2009, he would tell his father it was the best country in the world. But in the past six months, he grew frustrated and tired. "He told me life in Australia is so hard," said Ahmad, who lives in Germany. "I told him, 'You don't remember when you said Australia is the best country in the world?' " He said Al-Kutobi replied, "Yes, but it is changing". Prime Minister Tony Abbott and Immigration Minister Peter Dutton foreshadowed the tightening of asylum seeker processing following revelations both men came to Australia as refugees and one used false documents. Fairfax Media understands Al-Kutobi arrived by plane on a false passport, meaning he somehow slipped through immigration at an airport, though this was before biometric screening standards were in place. The family fled Iraq because Al-Kutobi's father was shot while working as a translator for the US Army. Kiad was granted a family and spousal visa in 2012, but he separated from his wife soon after. In an statement provided to Channel Ten, the estranged wife, who didn't identify herself, said: "If they had managed to hurt someone I would have felt guilty for the rest of my life, because I brought this man to Australia." After the separation, Kiad, a nurse from Kuwait, moved in with his only friend Al-Kutobi, who was studying nursing. The pair worked together as removalists for Santa Fe Wridgways in Villawood, but chief executive Andrew Simpson said on Thursday that both men were recently let go after being employed over summer. Mr Abbott said Australia needed to question whether it was giving "the benefit of the doubt" too often to people who were granted residency or citizenship after arriving as asylum seekers. "If you look at the Martin Place murderer, he had been given the benefit of the doubt at every stage by our system. I suspect that much the same will turn out to be the case with these people," he told Fairfax Radio. "We need to ask ourselves the question, 'What useful purpose does it serve our country to have these people here?' " ASIO screens everyone who is granted asylum in Australia, at least at basic level, and usually at a deeper level if any red flags are raised. Mr Abbott accused Labor of "reducing the level of ASIO screening" while it was in government. Both men appeared in Central Local Court on Thursday and their Legal Aid-funded barrister Deone Provera said they would apply for bail on March 16. LINK:

Thursday, 12 February 2015


The hacktivist collective Anonymous claims it has "exposed and destroyed" more than a thousand online accounts, email addresses and websites linked to the Islamic State (Isis) terrorist group as part of its on-going #OpISIS campaign. In a statement, Anonymous describes itself as a diverse group of "Muslims Christians and Jews" from "all races, countries, religions, and ethnicity". Adding: "Remember, the terrorists that are calling themselves Islamic State (IS) are not Muslims. ISIS, we will hunt you, take down your sites, accounts, emails, and expose you. From now on, no safe place for you online." The group also said that it was the solution to the problem of IS: 'You will be treated like a virus, and we are the cure.' The list of accounts which have been "exposed and destroyed" include over 800 Twitter accounts which are divided between primary targets which have over 10,000 followers and secondary targets. The list also includes remarks about some of the individual accounts, including mentioning that the Twitter "khatabamazigh" is "a hacker for ISIS" while "SparHacker3" has threatened to kill members of Anonymous if they don't stop closing accounts. While IBTimes UK has checked some of the accounts, we have yet to verify that all listed accounts are no longer in operation or were being used previously. There is also a list of 12 Facebook accounts which Anonymous says have been "keeping contact with the terrorists (ISIS) in Syria & Iraq" including one woman who reportedly "brainwashed young people to go to Syria to fight alongside terrorists of the Islamic State." Anonymous also published hundreds of emails, IP addresses and VPN connections which it claims belong to people associated with IS. The hacktivist group has also promised there is more to come as part of its #OpISIS campaign. Anonymous first revealed its plans to target jihadists' presence online on 9 January in revenge for the attack on Charlie Hebdo. "Freedom of expression has suffered an inhuman assault," the group said at the time. "Sickened, shocked, we cannot fall to the ground. It is our duty to react. It is clear that some people do not want, in a free world, this inviolable and sacred right to freely express opinions. Anonymous will never let this right be violated by obscurantism and mysticism. We will always fight the enemies of freedom of expression everywhere." LINK:

Saturday, 7 February 2015


Unemployment is the biggest threat to radicalisation in Australia, senior Muslim leaders have warned, and bored teens are joining terror group Islamic State simply to have something to do. Community leaders say they are increasingly coming across disaffected young men who are heading to Syria because IS offers them the job, money and sense of purpose they feel they can't find in Australia. At a loss after countless job knock-backs, Zaky Mallah, who was acquitted of terrorism charges in 2005, emailed Fairfax Media explaining his desperate situation and saying "might as well bloody join ISIS lol. They have work! And good money!". The line was a joke, he later said, but it wasn't for others in his situation. "Put it this way, if a person doesn't have a job in life to keep them occupied then a person will start thinking about silly things and engaging in those silly thoughts. It might be going overseas, it might be joining a military group, it might be becoming a lone wolf," he said. "They need to find themselves part of something and if they can't find themselves part of a community or a work environment then unfortunately they will go to extreme measures to get what they're crying out for." Mallah, 31, said he has applied for dozens of jobs, from kitchen hand to pizza delivery driver, and believed his prior conviction was turning employers off. ASIO deemed him fit to receive his passport back in 2009 and he says he deserves a second chance. He conceded that his penchant for uploading YouTube rants can be divisive and that much of the Muslim community had shunned him for his loud mouth and regular meetings with counter-terrorism police. He wanted to start a security company specialising in terrorism monitoring but was refused a security licence because of his criminal record. "That is why many Muslims in the Islamic community are leaving Australia and heading to Syria... and turn to fighting. What is the point of living here?" Ahmet Keskin, founder of the Affinity Intercultural Foundation, said his organisation often came across despairing teens saying, "I may as well just join ISIS". "When you've had knock-back after knock-back and you feel it's because of your name or your background, that can fuel that emotion," he said. "IS plays on that rhetoric and gives them the opportunity to live out the Hollywood dream where they become a hero." Islamic Friendship Association founder Keysar Trad has lead calls to direct more funding to job creation for at-risk youth, or face losing more young Australians to the IS narrative. "The biggest battle for the hearts and minds of young people is won by those who can show them there's a place that they can belong, that they can make some sort of impact on the world," he said. "We need jobs desperately, it's the first thing missing in their lives. Once we've got that, I think all these other external influences will start to diminish." His comments were reflected by a magistrate in the Downing Centre Local Court on Tuesday who found that teenage terror suspect Ahmad Saiyer Naizmand fled Australia for the Middle East last year because he was "somewhat at a loss" after losing his job as a courier. Naizmand, whose passport was confiscated by ASIO in 2013, felt lost and useless, sparking a "hare-brained idea" to leave Australia on his brother's passport when he was 19, his lawyer said. Several Australians who have left for Syria are believed to have been partially motivated by continual joblessness. Wanted jihadist Khaled Sharrouf struggled to find work after his release from jail in 2009 and was being pursued for underworld debts when he fled Australia. The devastated parents of four brothers who escaped Australia to join Islamic State last year believe the catalyst was second eldest son Bilal Elbaf, 25, who had become unemployed and depressed and was spending excessive amounts of time with a mystery person outside the family's Yagoona home. A spokesman for Attorney-General George Brandis said the government's $13.4 million Countering Violent Extremism initiative would include offering employment services and mentoring to at-risk youth. The initiative has not yet begun. LINK:


Friday, 6 February 2015



NEW TEMPLATE, CHECK OUT the restyling of KINGSLAND BRUVS Blog (The Free Voice of Auckland) at