January 5, 2016
Dylann Roof, better known as “DyRo,” began the final stages of his trial this week.
It will be decided if he gets the death penalty for killing 9 blacks in a South Carolina church in 2015.
Seeming to abdicate one of his last chances to save his own life, the convicted killer Dylann S. Roof stood on Wednesday before the jurors who will decide his fate and offered no apology, no explanation and no remorse for massacring nine black churchgoers during a Bible study session in June 2015.
Instead, in a strikingly brief opening statement in the sentencing phase of his federal death penalty trial, Mr. Roof repeatedly assured the jury that he was not mentally ill — undercutting one of the few mitigating factors that could work in his favor — and left it at that.
“Other than the fact that I trust people that I shouldn’t and the fact that I’m probably better at constantly embarrassing myself than anyone who’s ever existed, there’s nothing wrong with me psychologically,” Mr. Roof, who is representing himself, told the jury, which found him guilty last month of the killings at Charleston’s Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church.
Three minutes after walking to the lectern, Mr. Roof returned to the defense table, exhaling deeply.
Any prospects for mercy by the jury had perhaps already been drained by the prosecution’s disclosure, in its opening statement, of a white supremacist manifesto written by Mr. Roof in the Charleston County jail sometime in the six weeks after his arrest.
“I would like to make it crystal clear I do not regret what I did,” he wrote in his distinctive scrawl. “I am not sorry. I have not shed a tear for the innocent people I killed.”
Mr. Roof, who was then 21, continued: “I do feel sorry for the innocent white children forced to live in this sick country and I do feel sorry for the innocent white people that are killed daily at the hands of the lower race. I have shed a tear of self-pity for myself. I feel pity that I had to do what I did in the first place. I feel pity that I had to give up my life because of a situation that should never have existed.”
Although many people in the courtroom had already heard Mr. Roof’s flat, Southern-inflected monotone during the guilt phase, when prosecutors played a video recording of his post-arrest confession to F.B.I. agents, his statement on Wednesday was his first to the jury.
Mr. Roof chose to allow his court-appointed legal team to represent him during the guilt phase, but sidelined them during the penalty proceedings to prevent them from introducing any evidence regarding his family background or mental capacity.
“The point is that I’m not going to lie to you, not by myself or through somebody else,” Mr. Roof told the jury. As his paternal grandparents watched from the second row on the left side of the courtroom, several women on the right side, which is reserved for victims’ family members, left their seats, one of them muttering curses.
Mr. Roof has said he does not plan to call witnesses or present evidence on his behalf, and he did not cross-examine any of the prosecution’s witnesses on Wednesday. His approach stands in sharp contrast to the strategy of Justice Department lawyers, who have said they may call more than 30 witnesses, including at least one survivor of the attack, family members of the victims and federal law enforcement officials.
The purpose of DyRo’s act was not simply to murder innocent blacks for no reason.
The purpose was to draw attention to black-on-white crime, a plague of murder, rape, robbery and violence affecting hundreds of thousands of victims every year in this country.
He states this clearly in his interview with the FBI, the full video of which is worth watching if you haven’t already.
Though he has toughened up and been a man, taking responsibility and saying no regrets and no remorse sense, in the interview he actually says he feels bad when he hears nine died.
Whatever you think of the morality of it, it’s objective fact that his act didn’t accomplish the intended goal. No one was talking about black-on-white crime in the wake of the shooting, no one even thought about that who didn’t already know what was going on. In fact, it really served to make blacks look like victims, because in this one situation, there were black victims.
It is possible that if he would have targeted something other than old women in a church – perhaps black crack dealers, which can be found on some corner somewhere in virtually every town in the United States – his act would have had more impact. Shooting down old women in a church is extremely bad optics.
But ultimately, I think the main reason DyRo didn’t accomplish what he set out to accomplish is that his priorities were wrong. As Hadding Scott has laid out in his essay on the matter, Roof didn’t seem to understand the Jewish problem, and the fact that it is the Jewish media and not the blacks themselves which cover-up the ongoing black crime epidemic.
He did understand the concept of the media covering up black crime, however, so you have to wonder why he didn’t foresee that this act would not prove anything, but simply further the narrative of evil whites oppressing innocent brown people.
Whatever the Case, DyRo is the Victim
I agree with Roof and the court that approved his claim that he is not mentally ill. Based on his own understanding, he did something which can only be properly viewed as an act of collective self-defense, which is a perfectly rational motivation for an act of extreme violence.
I do think what he did was stupid, but I will offer understanding, in the same way that Jews this week rallied around an IDF soldier convicted of manslaughter for murdering an incapacitated Palestinian man, in the same way that Obama justified the killing of white cops in Dallas at their own memorial.
The act of Dylann Roof should not be viewed as the action of an individual, but the result of the effect of our Jewish society on the soul of the individual.
White men have been spat on, they have been pushed to the ground and kicked in the head. All the while, they are being told by their oppressors that they are the oppressors.
Dylann Roof did what he thought was right to defend his people, and so whatever you think of the act itself, his motivations were pure.
If it were not for Jewish multiculturalism, Roof wouldn’t have done what he did. Just as if it were not for Jewish multiculturalism, four blacks wouldn’t have kidnapped a man in Chicago and tortured him for 48 hours.
Four Chicago “Teens” did What DyRo Failed to Do
It is almost like some type of divine providence that four blacks did what they did in Chicago just as Roof is being sentenced to death.
This act of kidnapping a man, tying him up, cutting his scalp down to the bone, beating and choking him while screaming “fuck white people” and “fuck Donald Trump” – streaming video of it on Facebook – is so brutal that the media cannot help but cover it. They absolutely do not have a choice, given that the video itself is being shared across the internet, watched by millions of people.
They have to cover it for damage control purposes, and to prevent people from asking why they are not covering it.
We won’t see until later this week how they choose to spin it, but I sure hope that they have people coming on to try and justify it as the “messy results of white oppression” in the same way Barack Obama justified the Dallas cop assassinations. That will ensure that it isn’t only the blacks who are condemned, but the Jews who manage them as well.
Because we all know, somewhere in ourselves, that we have done nothing wrong and that we must stand up and fight these people who are trying to exterminate us. Even the most cucked liberal has a a place in them where they are aware of the fact that rival tribes are taking what is theirs, are spitting in their faces in the process, calling them evil oppressors.
This Chicago situation is going to wake a lot, a lot, a lot of people up.
And the good news is – we now have the infrastructure to take these people in, to give them the information they need to understand what is happening to our race, and then to give them a community they can join.
Roof’s complaint was that he had to do what he did because there was no group he could join. I don’t think it follows logically that because there is no group to join, you go shoot up a church (starting a group would have been a more reasonable response), but it does make emotional sense. He felt helpless, and he lashed out.
But people no longer have to feel helpless or alone.
The Alt-Right exists and we are getting stronger all the time. We have groups for like minded people to meet up all across the country – all across the world, in fact (Join a Stormer Book Club, if you haven’t already). The Alt-Right, both through the Daily Stormer and The Right Stuff, as well as many other outlets, is building a real community to stand-up for our people, to protect our people and to give them meaning and purpose.
It’s sad that DyRo gave up his life. It’s sad that the boy in Chicago got kidnapped and tortured by these feral animals.
But a new day is dawning.
And the future looks very bright.