Saturday, 7 October 2017


The boxer Andre Ward has just retired undefeated, having spent time as super middleweight then light heavyweight champion of the world. He won the Super Six Series that saw him take on and beat the best super middleweights of his era, like Carl Froch, Mikkel Kessler and Chad Dawson. However, there have always been questions regarding his dirty tactics and it is indisputable that he beat several opponents through the continued use of illegal blows that went unchallenged by the referee, particularly in the defeats of Mikkel Kessler (head-butting), Sergey Kovalev (low blows) and Sakio Bika (head-butting, wrestling and elbowing). Why then was he allowed to get away with so much for so long and why are some sportsmen allowed to cheat and others not?

Ward was born in that city of progressivism San Fransisco in 1984 to a White Irish American father and a Black African American mother. Ward, unlike Barack Obama, has always self-identified as mixed rather than Black, which suits the miscegenation agenda that is now ubiquitous. Almost every piece of pictorial advertising now, from TV spots to billboards to brochures, features someone of mixed race, and the media is full of propaganda selling us the idea that miscegenated mongrels are superior to pure-blooded pedigrees. Even children's books like Harry Potter are used to carry the message.

Is this the reason Ward, the poster boy of the Hooton and Kalergi Plans, was allowed to get away with so much for so long? It is difficult to prove, but the case does have precedents in the world of boxing and beyond. Let us take a certain Cassius Clay, who would later style himself as Muhammad Ali and died last year. The media representation of him is widely accepted as a Black American struggling against the oppression of a White America that tried in vain to keep him down. But is this true?

It is certainly true that he was stripped of one of his titles after joining the Nation of Islam, a black supremacist group, and of his other title and banned from boxing after dodging the draft for the Vietnam War. However, within the sport of boxing, there had always been people looking out for him. This was certainly the case in the now famous 1963 encounter with Britain's Henry Cooper. As is well-known, 'Enry hit him with his 'ammer just before the bell at the end of the fourth round, knocking Clay almost cold. The illegal things Clay's trainer, Angelo Dundee, did have been discussed by boxing pundits: Dundee gave him smelling salts and, most notoriously, split his glove to buy him recovery time while the gloves were changed. How much time Dundee bought him has been much disputed, as has the footage of the fight, with many who were there claiming that part of the footage of the interval was cut. What is never mentioned though is the fact the bell sounded after only 2 minutes 20 of the round, directly after Clay was felled. Indeed, in the footage from the fight, I hear no bell at all, just the commentator telling us the bell has sounded.

Then there were his two title fights against Sonny Liston, the first ending in Liston's retirement at the end of the sixth round, and the second ending in the fabled "phantom punch" - two very dubious conclusions to the fights. Later in his career, he was also involved in a trilogy of dubious decisions in his fights against Ken Norton. In the first, Norton won by only a split decision despite breaking Clay's jaw. In the return bouts, Clay was gifted two decisions against Norton in fights that Norton dominated. Even the commentator at the end of the third fight congratulated Norton on his win, before the judges revealed he had not won at all - or at least they had decided he had not won.

Norton though, in contrast to Clay's refusal to serve in the US Army, was in the US Marine Corps from 1963 to 1967. One cannot help but note that the anti-American pugilist was favoured over the pro-American one and beyond his merit. Is this mere coincidence? Well, when one looks at how black American Football players are being supported by their NFL clubs when refusing to stand for the national anthem, one realises that there have indeed been shadowy elites pushing against the traditional order in America through sport, just as is recognised in the wider entertainment industry.

It is not just in America. These shadowy elites are global players in an increasingly globalised world of their creation. In the world of cricket, the very rules of the game were changed to accommodate spin bowler Muttiah Muralitharan, who "chucked" the ball allegedly because of hyperextension due to a congenitally bent arm. Pandering to the new cult of disableism meant that Muralitharan was allowed to break all bowling records and "prove" that being disabled is better than being able-bodied to Leftist ideological liars.

In contrast, just as some sportsmen are privileged, others are equally disprivileged by the establishment. Returning to boxing, former heavyweight champion of the world Tyson Fury ought to have received his share of privelege as a member of a favoured minority group, an Irish Traveller or Pikey. However, he spoke out about homosexual marriage and adoption, traditional gender roles and (horror of horrors!) Jewish power. Since then, he has waited for two years for a hearing about a failed drugs test, which is unprecedented in the sport, hearings usually being finalised within weeks.

Equally, Greek triple jumper Voula Papachristou was banned from the London Olympics in 2012 for supporting the anti-immigration party Golden Dawn and being allegedly "racist". What we are seeing is the complete control of opinions even in our work, culture and even our daily activities, by controlling all the structures in which we act. As I've said many times before, the way to combat this is to set up our own structures. Just as I set up Mjolnir Magazine as a structure for artists, the sporting minded ought to consider setting up teams and leagues for our people, so we can keep ourselves fit in both body and mind.


  1. The English comedian Frank Skinner made a TV documentary /hagiography of Ali.
    The viewers saw a photo of Cassius Clay as a kid, in a nice suburban street, on a shiny new bicycle, surrounded by other well-dressed, well-groomed, happy-looking black kids. Because Cassius lived in a nice ( pre-"Civil Rights" ) middle-class suburb , his family's neighbours were black judges, teachers, church people, etc.

    Frank Skinner, however, with all his White Privilege, grew up in a terraced council house in the West Midlands, with an outside toilet, two rooms downstairs (front room barely ever used) and he shared a bedroom with 2 or 3 older brothers. They also shared a piss-bucket which would freeze over in winter. There was a pigbag at the end of the street, for scraps and leftovers.
    Frank Skinner for many years was a chronic alcoholic who "turned his life around" in his 30s when he quit drinking and decided to try comedy as a profession, a year after that he won the Perrier award at the Edinburgh festival.
    Clay /Ali pretty much knew nothing but fame, fortune and adulation since his late teens.

    But can you guess how the documentary narrative went? Im sure you can.

    This from Wiki: "Clay grew up amid racial segregation. His mother recalled one occasion when he was denied a drink of water at a store—"They wouldn't give him one because of his color. That really affected him." He was also affected by the 1955 murder of Emmett Till, which led to young Clay and a friend's taking out their frustration by vandalizing a local railyard."


    "Ali said in his 1975 autobiography that shortly after his return from the Rome Olympics, he threw his gold medal into the Ohio River after he and a friend were refused service at a "whites-only" restaurant and fought with a white gang. The story was later disputed, and several of Ali's friends, including Bundini Brown and photographer Howard Bingham, denied it. Brown told Sports Illustrated writer Mark Kram, "Honkies sure bought into that one!"


    From Alis wiki: A photo of him towering over three White men , helpfully captioned so as to not be rayciss: Cassius Clay (second from right ) at the 1960 Olympics