The Anti-Defamation League (ADL), a well-funded anti-White advocacy organisation, is baring its teeth at Matthew Heimbach (a frequent guest on the SNN podcast) over his proposal to create a White Students Union at Towson University in Maryland. In a recent hit-piece against Heimbach, the ADL managed to also attack the Council of Conservative Citizens (CofCC)and the League of the South, and it questioned the ongoing and well-documented genocide of White South Africans as well as the rising number of anti-White attacks in the United States. The ADL writes on its site:
In July 2012, Heimbach attended the national conference of the white supremacist Council of Conservative Citizens. A year earlier, Heimbach also attended a conference of the League of the South, a neo-Confederate group that wants to preserve the South’s “Anglo-Celtic culture.”
Notice how the ADL mischaracterises the CofCC as ‘White supremacist.’ It also labels the League of the South as ‘neo-Confederate’ even though the League is actually a Southern nationalist organisation; it is not attempting to bring back the Confederate government of 1861-65. Finally, note how the ADL believes to be damning the fact that the League wants to preserve the Southern people and their culture. Clearly, in addition to being generally anti-White, the ADL is also anti-Southern.
The ADL is not alone in opposing Heimbach and his proposal. His new Towson White Student Union Facebook page was recently taken down by Facebook for allegedly being ‘hate speech’ – however, the Towson Black Student Union Facebook page remains up and is somehow not ‘hate speech.’ The hypocrisy is impossible to miss. Despite the attacks, interest in the White Student Union grows, according to an article by Jonathan Munshaw in The Torchlight, a university website:
The group hasn’t filed any paperwork to become a student group, according to Student Government Association President Brandy Hall, although the group’s leader met with SGA Adviser Chris Rindosh.
Hiembach said that 17 students have submitted their information and are interested in joining.
He also has set up meetings with potential advisers. Heimbach may not take leadership of the organization.
“I’m not clamoring to be at the forefront. Last year was tiring, always being the public face for an organization under siege,” he said. “It wears on you. If we had an election, and that’s what the people wanted, I’d help the organization grow to the best of my ability.”
Hall said that the SGA may no longer approve student groups the first year they are active, however, if a resolution started by Associate Vice President of Campus Life Teri Hall is passed by the SGA, which would require new student groups to go through the Office of Student Activities for the first year they are active.