Q&A with Julian Lee
Q: How would you label or define yourself?
A: Father, yogi, metaphysician, astrologer, part-time racial activist.
Q: Are you a racist?
A: First, I consider the term "racist" to be a propaganda term, and a Jewish hate slur for cowing unique peoples into annihilation. Especially for cowing White Europeans. It's a lie-word that demonizes natural, positive human feelings. What I am, vis-a-vis race, is an appreciator of the different peoples.
I appreciate and value their unique histories, cultures, nations, and genotypes. I am a lover of peoples. In the new zeitgeist those sensibilities get smeared with the term "racist." I don't go along with that zeitgeist. The term "racist" is an illegitimate word and you can't have an intelligent conversation using it.
Q: Those sensibilities sound like a good thing.
A: They obviously are. The term "racist" demonizes positive, natural human impulses. Realize the word was coined by the genocidal Bolshevik Leon Trotsky for the purpose of demonizing Whites, putting them on the defensive -- and finally ethnically cleansing them. We see that going on now. And that word is a tool in the ethnic cleansing of White peoples by forcing immigration invasion on us. We are not allowed to defend our peoplehood. Other peoples are encouraged to defend their peoplehood. But when we speak a word of dissent to defend our own ethnic interests, or preserve the ethnic character of our communities, we are smeared as "racist." And the ones who most often smear us, with this word, are the most racially-conscious of all. They do not allow anybody but their own ethnic kin to live in their special country. But they deny that right to us, by hegemony over our culture, creation of taboos, and managing what thoughts are permissible by promoting and demoting, praising and shaming. So there is so much hypocrisy and dishonesty there. Likewise the smear "supremacist" is nonsensical and dishonest. Most pro-Whites are not interested in "supremacy." Just survival and perhaps separation, having ethnic homelands like everybody else." I can think of other good impulses that are smeared as "racist."
Q: What are those?
A: Having identity. A history. A belonging to certain groups.
Q: So that's called racism now -- if it's a White European having an identity...
A: Or having most fondness for your own people and wanting them to live on? Loyalty and natural belonging? Or even desiring that the other unique peoples also live on, developing their particular cultural fruit and destinies. Wanting Ireland to be Irish, England to be English, and Japan to be Japanese? All these are racist things. Loving the real "diversity"!
Q: The way that a lover of horses knows about the different horse breeds and appreciates them. Or a dog-lover appreciates the different types of dogs...
A: Indeed. Where can we have that impulse about humanity and not have it smeared as "racist"? Something wrong with that. I think those who want to destroy unique peoples by mixing them all together are against Nature and against God. God's impulse was to create a diverse garden. I think this principle encompasses distinct peoples and nations. I also think the world is degraded when there are not real differences, distances, the exotic, the "stranger" even. The moment we make everybody look the same, and have the same culture, will be the moment people start trying to desperately re-create and recover differences. It's the nature of the Pure Consciousness, back of our minds, to manifest diversity and differences. Why not let the Garden be?
Q: It seems "multi-culturalism" really breaks down distinct cultures...
A: "Multi-culturalism" is a falsehood because in that situation no culture gets to truly live in it's own cultural context, having its own cultural flower and larger environment. For example Muslims in Minnesota are not getting to live inside their Muslim cultural context. Meanwhile those around them start to have to sacrifice their own culture to please them.
Q: So "racist" feelings -- in these positive senses -- actually value and treasure real diversity...
A: Yes. Henry Makow made that point when he wrote about me getting harassed by the Portland "antifa" 7 years ago. You know, when I see a young child who is proud of their family, and thinks "My family is the Best!" -- I can only have a benign, even charmed, reaction to that. Or high school kids saying "Our school is the best!" These positive feelings about your own group are good for the heart.
Of course we grow and we find ways to get beyond narrow identifications, wherever it's valid without betraying our own group. But I think the Divine Eye wants to see people feel group identification and love their own group -- the same way I smile on that child saying "My mom and dad are the best!"
I sometimes imagine a "hall of judgment" scenario where God is interviewing newly passed souls, and saying things like "Did you ever defend your family?" And one says, "Yes, I slayed 5 men to protect my family one night." Then God says, "Did you ever try to uplift your people and defend them?" Then God gets to the "multiculturalist" who spent his life posing out a false "love for 7 billion," and says, "Did you ever defend your family?" And he answers: "No, I don't believe in harming anybody. I love all the seven billion people." I think God will love the first guy and despise the second one. He'd see the first guy stayed true to something and true to somebody. And that's the guy God would want in his own staff or inner circle.
This is, in fact, the whole point of the Bhagavad-Gita. Krishna is telling Arjuna: "You don't like having to slay some of your own relatives, there on the other side, but you have natural duties here, this is a situation, and you have to defend your own side, because this is natural duty now. The world is full of conflicts. That's the duality, that's the nature of the world." In short, I think God smiles on those who have real love for their own people and do their natural duty in this dualistic world that is full of inherent conflict.
Q: It's choosing a side.
A: Right. Human beings need a real "we." "Seven billion" is not a real "we." Not one that satisfies. In life we have to choose sides if we are going to stay true to anything. When people talk about Whites being "invaders" to North America and say "it really belonged to the Amerinds" I usually say "But we won." Because I have a we. I choose a side. That guy making that complaint has no real "we." Which is sad. In fact, the Native Americans themselves would tend to respect my view while detesting the guy who chose no side. They understand life, and that all need to choose sides now and then. And it looks like we were here first anyway, but that's another topic.
Q: Most people think that interest in yoga, or astrology, goes along with being liberal and even multiculturalist.
A: True, but that's silly. The Bhagavad-Gita and the Dharma-Manu-Shastra are racialist. Those scriptures deplore the destruction of distinct peoples. Krishna himself deplores it in that text. Hindus and Indians themselves are very racially conscious. A racist is a lover. Loves what God made. And loves "the peoples." There is an "order" that arises spontaneously out of Pure Consciousness, and it involves many creations, species, and distinct peoples. This is all good. To preserve that diversity, people have to have their own ethnic bastions. Jews understand this, which is why they sought Israel.
Q: Some people place a high value on the idea of "unity" and "harmony."
A: That's fine but what they really are talking about is an experience, a pleasant experience they wish to have. They wish to see, oh, two formerly opposing sides having a detente, shaking hands, two former strangers becoming friends. They seek that pleasant or exciting experience. There is no stable state "unity" and if there was it would bore all, and all would try to upset it so the dramas and stories of real living could resume. How to have that pleasant experience, where the two enemies handshake, if it doesn't start out with the distance and the alienation? People need states of disunity and disharmony to enjoy those pleasant experiences or rapproachment or new harmony. Unity has to be the most boring of states. So those people really are seeking certain experiences. The seeking of various experiences is not really the highest wisdom, from a yogic or Buddhistic standpoint. We all get our fill of Unity during the state of deep, dreamless sleep. And see how we flee it again each morning to resume the interesting drama of dualities, differences, conflicts, and various experiences. Choose some people to love, choose a few allies now and then, and also embrace your battles and the fact there will always be an "alien" and enemy somewhere. This is life. Another point is that when differences exist, and battles exist, then real rapproachments and treaties are actually exciting, actually have meaning, can actually bring the feelings and tears that people want upon seeing these. Distance is required to experience closeness. Battles are needed to appreciate peace. Give people to much peace for too long and pretty soon they'll be trying to find battles. This is the human state. People who say "Everybody's on my side, I choose everyone" are, first, expressing something impractical that has no reality to it. Second, they are posing as false mystics.
Q: How do you mean "false mystics"?
A: The view "everybody's the same to me, I have no preferences in people" -- is the view of a sadhu, mystic, or avadhuta. The real "see no differences" state goes along with mind-dissolved yogis and saints who also see no differences in foods, or between pretty beaches or dumps, and between poisonous spiders and kittens. This is not the true state of all these virtue-signalers, who propose this universalism based on media cues about "what is virtuous." Their "everyone is the same" is not real or really practiced by them. In truth they choose some for close friends, not the rest. They eat one thing deemed desirable and eschew other foods. Their human universalism is a pose in which they are really pretending a mystic's point-of-view. Only a saddhu in that state Ramakrishna described as -- "sometimes a madman, sometimes a child, sometimes like a log or python" -- has attained to "seeing no differences" in people. Those who pose this way are attempting to reject their naturalness and humanity, plus posing falsely.
Q: The Youtube astrology character GianPaolo DiCocco has been calling you a "Nazi" online. What is your connection to Nazism, if any?
A: I have no connection to Nazis or Nazism.
Q: So you're not a fan of Hitler. You've never done the Roman salute?
Q: Never said "Heil Hitler"?
Q: Never belonged to Nazi organizations?
A: Nope. I'm not interested in Hitler, and I've never read more than a paragraph or two of Mein Kampf, online. Years ago. And I don't remember what it said except that he seemed rational and well-spoken.
Q: What is your opinion of Hitler?
A: He was a great misfortune for the Germans. I accept Henry Makow's view that Hitler was a Tavistock agent groomed to take power in Germany, for the purpose of destroying Germany. I also believe the "Pink Swastika" theory that Adolf Hitler was gay and the Nazi party was based in a homosexual subculture. I think there is plenty of evidence for this. He basically took the great energies and legitimate nationalist heart of that people and ran it into a wall, destroying them.
Q: It seems that anybody who criticizes Jews in any way gets called a Nazi by them. Is DiCocco calling you a Nazi because you have criticized Jewish collective activities?
A: That's what I would assume. He's reproducing a flier created by the Jewish-founded "Anti-Racist Action" that calls me "Nazi trash." As if fliers pinned at night by masked men on telephone poles makes a thing true. Nazi-calling is a disingenuous trick they use to cow people into silence about them. That's the great value Jews place on the Nazi period: To use it to shame and taboo even discussion of Jews. If you get out of line and discuss them, they smear you as a "Nazi" and other things -- to silence you. But it's silly because people had issues with Jews -- including a great many kings and queens -- long before Hitler was born. But it seems to me that placing yourself on a no-talk list is going to be corrupting and you're going to do more and more to get talked about. DiCocco is reproducing their flier because he is Jewish and he is offended that I break the taboo against discussing Jews.
Q: It's unusual to see a professional astrologer getting so mixed up with politics or with racial issues. We don't associate astrologers with those things usually.
A: I am interested in knowledge. If I can see things, I'm gonna say 'em. Most of them. So if I can see that the Second House is your body house and associated with the health (I never read this anywhere, simply saw it) -- I end up seeing other things also. I can see Jews are massively manipulating society using their collective power. I see both things. And if it's helpful, I say something. If I can see the current Relocated Natal is the live, most significant chart and we have multiple charts in us like layers, I can also see that White Europeans are being conned and genocided using immigration and "anti-racist" ideology. The same eyes that let me see the one, let me see the other. It's about being a seer. And a sayer. That's what I am.
Q: What do you think are the best sources of happiness in life?
A: Meditation, knowledge, and one's children -- when they are happy and prospering. Sort of in that order. I put the meditation first, because it naturally brings the second, and it helps protect the third item. Some good music. I'm especially happy moments when I'm standing out on the street in Missoula and a great song comes over the outdoor speakers of some cafe. Strange weather helps. The sun going down. Just standing out there and enjoying the strange beauty of the song, "in this strange world." If one of my daughters happens by or a fond acquaintance in that moment, it's all the better. A lot of people list "to be more creative" as a goal when I do interviews with clients. I think that's a big one for most. I tend not to think of it because I'm being creative most of the time. I'm just a fish who lives in that sea.
Q: Do you have any hobbies?
A: Writing. Standing out on the street watching the people go by. Enjoying the Montana sky and cloudscapes. Those two. I like being out, out in the world, under the sun. I want to end my life in that state. I spend most of my time out on the street among the people now. I started that habit in Portland. Street people, I found, were the most interesting to talk to, I envied the sort of tribal connection they had. I like meeting people by being out among the people. And I like living in a place that still has a tribal cohesiveness.
Q: You have written and recorded songs. Like "The Exiles" and "Anthem for the Men of the West" and "Johnny Oh." How important is that in your life? Do you have any goals in music?
A: I just wanted to get the few melodies I'd come up with done, out there somehow. It started when one of my daughters was always saying "Can you sing that song such-and-such." She remembered some of my songs from childhood. She said "Can you sing that and send me the recording?" I started into recording them and thought, "Well, why not buy a cheap multi-track" and it just ballooned from there so I was trying to perfect them more. I ended up learning Pro Tools and working on them quite a bit. The secrets of good audio recording interest me a great deal.
Q: Your "Exiles" shows some influence from David Bowie.
A: A lot of people have said that. I can see that in a few places. But I can't say he has one quite like it. Especially not one with a Catholic-style Gregorian chant in it. David Bowie was wonderful musically, but a disappointment morally and intellectually.
Q: Do you still play the guitar much?
A: Not really. Too much else on my plate. With nine lives, I would. I would actually rather work on my piano. Because musically, you can do more with the piano.
Q: Who are the greatest rock guitar players in your opinion?
A: In Britain, Jimmy Page. In the USA, Joe Walsh. There is a guitar solo in "You Only Live Once" by The Strokes, it happens twice and I just love that guitar solo. It's the type of riff I would have dug into in my teens and loved doing. Very tasty, and really how a rock guitar solo should be. Edgy but not over-harsh. Q: What kind of music do you like?
A: I like music when it has structure, and original creative ideas. That includes melody and some kind of interesting chord structure. I also like it when it has good sonics and tone, and reverb. The hardest thing to do, in music, is to create a melody that is original. There are only those 12 notes to use, and so many melodies have been written.
Q: Any examples of music you like lately?
A: I like music that's musical? I love that thing, "Bittersweet Symphony" by the Verve. I love the Fleet Foxes, most of that. I love the group Beirut. They are really bringing back Old Europe into music -- accordion, an older-style use of drums and cymbals. It's magic. Made me finally like horns. There are a lot of things out now that sound like old music, sound like Americana. An example is "Home" by the "Magnetic Zeros." That thing sounds like something from the 30's or 40s. The use of whistling, the big chorus, the lyrical content. My mom and dad would have actually loved Fleet Foxes, and they sound like a lot of very early 60s stuff they listened to. The kids love reverb now. "Band of Horses" uses a lot of it. I'm actually in heaven now and then hearing "new" stuff that sounds so old. It's like the past rising up and coming back anew. There is a certain kind of music I adore that I call "East Coast Metro." There is a city feel, but the American cities when they were just burgeoning and life had not gotten crazy yet. Songs like "On Broadway" and "Five O'Clock World" epitomize that. Also "Downtown." It was sad how the arrival of the Beatles swept all that away. Now and then I find some old thing I've not heard, and it's from that period around 1957-1963, and I'm in bliss. A recent example of this is "After The Lights Go Out" by the Walker Brothers. I love that track. And it's "eastern metro" to me.
Q: How is your health?
A: Good. Considering I was like the runt of the litter. I was often sick in childhood and I had a serious problem with chronic bronchitis my my teens.
Q: How did you overcome that?
A: I truly believe I overcame it using the knowledge of locational astrology. Living in better locations where my health was more supported. I could tell you what it was, what the factors were that I acquired. But, not all things should be explained to the public because there are a lot of bad people out there who don't deserve to know. Anyway I don't have the bronchitis any more. I have a few minor "old man" problems now and then. But nothing major. I put in full work days. I have not been to a doctor since around age 19 and I am now 60. Well, there was one exception. About 20 years ago my best friend was the town doctor in Palmer, Alaska. I was having some numbness in my feet and hands and heard it was associated with diabetes. I went in informally and had him run a couple tests, and he said there was no sign of diabetes. It turned out that the numbness was a yogic thing, an aspect of pratyahara, or withdrawal of life force from the body. It is associated with my intense meditation for many years. I also have very low blood sugar, associated with the same practice, and with the fact that I don't eat that much.
Q: You are saying there are some things about astrology that you know, but would not tell or teach?
A: Yes, indeed. I constantly refrain from writing or speaking many of the things I know about astrology. It would be bad for people. Also, there are some nasty people out there who abuse astrological knowledge. The Lord Himself declines to give higher knowledge to evil types.
Q: What is the best way to learn astrology?
A: Look at loads and loads of charts, both people you know and public figures if you can learn real facts about them. Also, don't assume you know anything. Just look. Test theories. See what works. Look at them fresh without preconceptions. Be honest. If somebody lives in a big house, ask "What accounts for that?" If somebody is sickly, ask "Where is that, in the chart." I even have studied the chart of the old woman I used to mow lawns for, growing up. I knew a lot about her life at home. So I could learn. If you have grace and are coming nearer to God, "astrological law" is going to keep changing on you, dissolving as it were into more subtle laws. Astrology is really just your own "projected law." If you are heating up your body enough by yoga, and bliss in the mind, that projection is going to keep morphing; what's "possible" will keep changing. Just look at what "is," now.
Q: Why did you get involved with teaching about male celibacy?
A: Because it's the root and core of mystical-religious realization, and the secret of success and happiness for men.
Q: Some people think that a chastity ideal is anti-woman.
A: I don't know how it could be. Men who maintain self-control appreciate women more. They find them even more attractive than in the bleeding state. I say there are two gods for man: Woman, and the real one. That's the human situation.
Q: What do you mean "bleeding state"?
A: The male emission is the male period. Isn't that obvious? And similarly he is emptied and demoralized by it, within, afterwards. That loss -- intended to create the massive gain of a human life -- should be avoided except with wife, and with the acceptance of procreation. And not done beyond reason even then. That's the only dharmic/holistic path for men, in terms of sex. All of the great religions confirmed the same thing, and it makes sense. Aside from the thought of God, sex or the creative power -- is the only real sacred thing. Then there is a third thing: The innocence and happiness of children, playing out under the blue near their mothers. That's another sacred thing in this world.
Q: What do you mean by mystical-religious realization?
A: I mean being able to meditate. Being able to please and attract God. Getting divine perceptions such as inner light and inner divine sound (Aum). Even the attainment called samadhi. For men, all these rely on moral self control, that is, continence. Wise men protect their continence and avoid adharmic sex.
Q: Do women ever tempt you any more.
A: They do. Rarely. Like one in the past 25 years. But even Shiva himself, according to the lore, was now and then tempted by them. It's best to let that feeling of attraction enliven you, without messing up and going over the edge into adharma.
Q: What is "adharma."
A: That which is "against dharma," and dharma means the eternal truth which leads men and women to prosperity, felicity, God, and divine attainment within.
Q: You said you were once involved with the Baha'i Faith and were basically a multiculturalist and anti-racist, like so many people today. But then you turned and became, as you say, "racially conscious" and advocating for distinct peoples, and becoming "pro white." Was there a particular event you can remember that started turning you this different direction?
A: Yes. there was cable in my home in Ojai, provided by the owner. I happened onto this "Classical Music Channel" that started around 11 pm. I used to let it play while I was lounging about my apartment, and I began to be amazed with it. They played everything, orchestras playing, opera, ballet, old historic music videos. And my mind said, "This is the music of White people. This stuff alone is so amazing that we'd have to say Whites need to be preserved. For this reason alone." That was the beginning of a racial wakeup for me. In the past I had been "multiculturalist" and had actually been a member of the Baha'i Faith. I gradually became aware that there is a long-running war-on-Whites and it pissed me off. I also started to become very aware of Jews around the same time. Part of that was living around a great many of them in Ojai, California. I was talking to them all the time, and observing the way they are. I started reading, too, about their role in the way things are today.
Q: Do you hate Jews?
A: No, I don't "hate" any group of people. Criticizing a group of people doesn't mean you hate them. On the other hand, if you hate something, that's just an emotion and, really, a form of anger. We all hate things now and then for valid reasons. I hate the sound of the saxophone. I also hate it when people are always cussing with the F- and S- words. And I hate a lot of what Jews are doing as a collective. But I like a lot of Jews I've met, personally. Including a great many of my clients, who are Jews. I used to have very interesting conversations with many in Ojai. I like how they can entertain all kinds of abstract ideas. They are very suited to comprehending things like Non-Dualistic Vedanta. On the other hand they have all these interesting no-go areas. They are happy to talk about exotic things like yoga with great comfort, but if you bring up moral content in systems like that, they get averse. That whole "Authoritarian Personality" thing which is skeptical of traditional morality and regards it as a danger to Jews. They are also skeptical of the bhakti ideal.
Q: So you separate your politics from personal relations?
A: I do, I don't like to mix politics with personal relations. If I like someone, I like them, because of who they are and what they are like.
Q: Have you stopped getting Jewish clients, for your astrology practice, since coming out openly in criticism of Jews or their agendas?
A: No I haven't. They still call me. And often they give me little signals that they know about my views. Which is sort of dear.
Q: That's surprising.
A: Not really. Jews are smart. And they know a good astrologer. And they care more about having a good astrologer for their personal well-being than they care about my politics, usually. I've only had 1 or 2 callers refuse me over politics, and they were actual Israelis. The truth is, if a Gentile knows nothing about Jewish power and influence, I think most Jews think "This one's dumb!" Jews themselves know about their power. They don't want a stupid astrologer. Also, my Jewish clients can tell that I give them my best, am a humanitarian, and care about their results the same as anybody else.
Q: Do you drink alcohol?
A: No. I've always eschewed it. My mother convinced me that I should never drink alcohol, and I avoided it like the plague.
Q: Never tasted it?
A: In my lifetime, four sips perhaps in two different incidents that I got roped into. I sipped a small amount of wine about 20 years ago. I sipped a couple of swigs of beer about 10 years ago. It was a social situation and I was trying not to be obtuse. At the time I thought my yoga was so strong it would not affect me.
A: Could you tell us about those two incidents, why you broke your rule then?
A: One time about 20 years ago I was trying to get a gig doing readings at a certain new-age bookstore in California. The new owners had a combination wine shop/book store. I really wanted this gig at the time, and they said they wanted to sit down and talk to me about it. When the time came, the two owners (two women from San Diego), each had a goblet of wine and handed me one. I had never tasted alcohol, and I was afraid if I didn't at least sip some, they'd think I was too much a prude and not suited to their store. At that time I was full of big ideas about my yoga, and the idea of yogis being impervious to poison, etc. I thought "Certainly at this point (I was about 35) I can sip some alcohol and it won't ruin me." I took a few sips of the goblet while I talked to them, again, trying to fit in. When I got up I was cloudy headed and I hated the feeling. I made the same mistake about 20 years later trying to cater to some kind friends who invited me to their Christmas Eve party. They had handed me a beer. I didn't want to be rude or obtuse or make them uncomfortable by declining. I took a few sips again. I was soon cloudy headed and stopped, alarmed. I could hardly play the piano. I never did drink alcohol except for those two incidents. I think alcohol is destructive and that people who drink it are stupid. So I think it's fair to say that, no, I don't drink. I think that my Moon-in-Capricorn very much wants to be "in control" and in normative consciousness. My meditation does enough to move me away from normative consciousness. I don't need any more of that. And addictions weaken your life. My nose is red from the pranayama I do. It's probably one of the reasons that the Jew Paul DiCocco decided to float the idea that I am an alcoholic. He tries to tell lies that have some kind of semblance of plausibility, and alcoholics often have red noses. Clever liars pick on things like that. But yea, I am a master of yogic pranayama. You bring life energy up into your head and your face, and in my case it reddens my nose. If you see my nose getting red it's because I've been meditating more lately. The goal of pranayama is to make the gross breath go away. You go without breathing in this path, happily for long periods. So mine is a singular path, you might say. Not one many would understand. But I'm doing the Arian thing of breaking open unbroken paths for others. I'm used to it.
Q: Have you ever used drugs?
A: No. Aside from tobacco in my pipe starting in my forties. My mother -- bless her God -- told me the same thing about drugs. She told me to never try them. I agreed and made a firm commitment while young to never do drugs, and I never did. Lots of my peers around me were doing marijuana, mushrooms, and booze. It was like water off a duck's back, with me. I don't even like to take an aspirin. Now, in my 40s I started to smoke a pipe. I wanted to be reminded of my dad and the smell of tobacco that was always around him. He smoked Winston cigarettes. Tobacco is a kind of drug, I will allow. But the tobacco in my pipe is the only drug I have ever used. I like the taste and I like the Old Europe and art and male culture aspects of pipes. They are beautiful art objects to me. I am fond of pipes made by a legendary Scandinavian carver named Celius who died young, and have a few of his. They have raggedy "freehand" tops and often a pointed bottom. I think people who use drugs are unfortunate. Addictions in general are stupid and unfortunate. I think I could quit smoking my pipe any time I like. I don't smoke it that much.
Q: When you were harassed by the Portland "antifa" and ARA, was their a transit involved with that?
A: Yes, Mars was coming slowly and strongly to oppose my moon, ruler of the locational 4th house. Slow progressions of Mars -- this is one of the most interesting topics you can study, about your life by the way. If you want to study astrology. This was why I was annoyed with the antifa's implicitly anti-White stickers going up all around time. They were a particular race/religion (9th house, where my moon is). They were being aggressive. I engaged in a battle with them. So it all fit. One of the interesting things about that is I was resisting the antifa's sticker campaign. Yet the newspaper completely left that part out. I tell the whole story of that in my autobiography-in-progress, My Realizations.
Q: "Nazi trash" -- that's pretty extreme.
A: Jews like to demuhanize anybody who would criticize them. They want carte blanche, free reign. But even the Jewish leadership doesn't like that term being thrown around blithely. The Willamette Week, which colluded with the face-masked antifa to place pressure on a dissident, used a cartoon graphic of a masked man with glasses, and in his glasses were swastikas. In other words, he was "seeing Nazis everywhere." The article featured a rabbi who was against the use of the word "Nazi" applied to me. The word actually means something to Jews -- it was a real thing. So these hysterical Nazi-callers trivialize it, and some Jews know that. The vilification payload of the word will soon be spent. I recognize that they, in their quest to keep it taboo to criticize Jewish influence, save their most brutal and vile smears for those they consider the biggest threat. I fall outside the mold of what they've crafted as the stereotype. I'm not a hillbilly. I have traits considered part of the cultural left, like being an astrologer, or being into the spirituality of yoga. I make people think. They don't want too many of us getting off the reservation. Thus they'll use their harshest control measures on somebody like me, to get me to shut up or somehow morally discredit me. Paul DiCocco is acting as an agent to enforce their taboos and hamper a dissident. We who think "White Europeans have ethnic interests too" -- are dissidents today. And Jews are the Power trying to control dissidents now. Seems there are "Nazis" everywhere now somehow. They call Trump a Nazi. It seems there are 100 public people each year somewhere getting called "Nazi." Kind of makes you think. I thought the Nazi party ended around 1945!
Q: What is your opinion of pedophilia and pedophiles?
A. A tree is good. The river. Ravines and cliffs too I suppose.
Q: What do you mean?
A. I think pedophiles should be hung from trees, thrown in deep rivers, and pushed off cliffs. For the most part. Paul DiCocco may have some little skeletons in his closet and that may explain that. It's like when the Jewish Bolsheviks used gas chambers to kill Russians, and a few years later they were claiming Germans did that to Jews. It's a simple psychological dynamic. You do something, you feel guilty about it and afraid, so you accuse others...
Q: Paul DiCocco has also been smearing you that way also. And a "serial killer" too. Where did that come from?
A: "He who speaks falsehood cuts off his own root." From his own mind, only. His game there, probably, is that he hopes somebody will believe it and make physical attacks on me. That's probably his intention.
Q: Why did you leave Ojai, California for Portland, Oregon?
A: My last kid left home. My kids were tending to move in with me, upon coming of age, as a bid to get started in life, being fed up with living at mom's. (I had had a divorce.) Finally the last of those was on her own, after using living with me as a launching pad for her life and career. With her departure I had no more reason to stay in Ojai. I had enjoyed it my fill, and I had another child I'd drifted apart from, who really still needed me. She was up in Portland, Oregon. I wanted to heal that distance and give her support. I had helped her the least. So I moved up there to straighten that out.
Q: What about the charts? Was it a good chart for you?
A: It was the same as the California chart. I never regarded either chart as good for me personally. I originally came to California trying to get a certain "best" chart for one of my children who had a problem, a burden. I knew on coming that it was not a good chart for me. Yet I learned just as much -- about astrology -- from that. I learned, in fact, the most important things about locational astrology from making that choice. But I basically decided to sacrifice myself for the sake of this one child. Taking on that chart induced me to learn the most about spirituality, about the whole prospect of chart transcendence. Because I had no choice. That knowledge is, in fact, more valuable than astrological knowledge. Any location you move to, you can see "the new chart coming in" -- both it's good and bad aspects. So any kind of chart is a learning feast. If you are paying attention.
Q: Why did you leave Portland for Missoula?
A: Same reason. I had accomplished what I wanted with my kids. I had all four of my kids with me in Portland at various times. The last of them had gotten on her feet. She, another daughter, had come to live with me there and needed to get her on her feet, and she did, with my help. It was time for me to finally choose a chart that I liked better for myself. The fact is that I really hadn't been allowed to personally experiment with different locational charts -- because of the way family obligations developed in California/Oregon. When that child got a good job and was basically OK and in her own apartment, I was finally free. I wanted to try out some of my long-hatched techniques and theories on myself, in real life, instead of always learning it vicariously through my clients. I also wanted my old Leo-Nadir back, which I love and very much missed.
Q: Paul DiCocco is saying that you had to leave Portland because you were getting made a pariah due to antifa.
He is a lunatic and he has no conscience about what he says or what he writes. He doesn't know me and most of what he says anywhere is without any basis.
No, I never had any trouble on the streets of Portland after their unpleasantness, or at my home. I remained in the same apartment for seven years and continued to be very obvious and at-large in the town all that time. By the time I left I was wondering, "Doesn't anybody remember I'm notorious?" It had gotten boring. The fun was fading.
I actually don't mind if they want to call me "Nazi" -- if it can help to deconstruct the value of that slur -- for the sake of others. It exposes its mendacity when used to cow European peoples into silence about their own displacement.
Q: What do you say to people who say "Everybody is my people."
A: I say "BOR-ing!" I say it's a meaningless statement. Human beings need real peoplehood, real belonging to more and more intimate circles. We need a genuine "Us." I say it's hard to love even a few people in your life. That number called "Dunbar's Number" posits that 150 is the largest number where meaningful and stable relationships are possible. I think that number is way too high! People need family, community, village. They don't need "the 7 billion." And you'll never even handshake with 7 billion. And if you did it would be meaningless. "The Seven Billion" is actually an abstraction, a tale you've heard. You can't experience "seven billion." And if you did it would drive you insane. I say "lust for diversity is -- lust." "More flesh, more flesh!" what is spiritual about that? When you understand Non-Dualistic Vedanta you realize "That downtown I used to like, with that store and that bench, it's not actually there any more" -- because you are not experiencing it now. It is only a memory. You think it's still there. But all places/experiences are just "the karma now," and nothing else really exists except when it's before you. Including the 7 billion. In like manner, the entire material world actually does not exist once you fall asleep. It's not there. This is confirmed in the Upanishads and confirmed by my trials with astral projection. We end the world nightly. It's gone. We re-project it upon waking. Likewise "the seven billion" is just an idea you are carrying around. Something you heard about, in the crazy samsara. But God and life do put people right in front of you -- here now -- who you can care about and struggle to love. One of the things that I shouted recently to a genocide parade of virtue-signalers was "Love your own people, it's hard enough!"
Q: Why are you critical of Jews?
A: Because they are the main agents behind so-called "multi-culturalism." They themselves state and admit this. And many even admit that their work to bring immigrants into Europe and America is a campaign to ethnically cleanse the founding peoples. With great power comes responsibility, and nobody can put themselves on a no-talk list and stay on it. When you look at what's happening to Sweden, Germany, Ireland -- our homelands -- we can't really sit and be silent any more.
Q: You wrote in your autobiography My Realizations about early experiences with Jews that were negative. Do you believe there are good Jews?
A: Yes I do. I admire Henry Makow very much. He's a true sage. And Brother Nathaniel. And also the architectural writer James Kunstler. I think Jai Uttal (formerly of New York City) is one of the greatest musicians alive today, and I believe he is Jewish. And I have many Jewish clients who are involved in enlightened things, humanitarian things, things that are cutting-edge a good way. You can't get around the fact that Jews are an extraordinary people and a formidable people. If this is so, they can handle criticism.
Q: Why do you believe Jews act as an enemy to European or White peoples?
A: Jews are anti-nationalist, supposedly because they fear nationalism leads to Jews placed in gas chambers. This is paranoia. Jews also have an animus toward non-Jews built into their very religion, in the texts, which is unfortunate. My basic political position is: "Leave the Peoples alone! Let the nations be! Let real diversity be." I believe that culture and nation come from race. Each people or ethnic group creates a unique culture and national pattern. Look how Italians and Italy are different from the English and England. This is all precious.
Q: You seem to be a fighter. I have seen the video where you confront a crowd waiting outside a Portland porno festival. Also the videos where you try to face down a whole parade in Missoula that advocated for immigrants. Do you agree with this and what in your chart is associated with that fighter nature?
A: Well, I'm half Lithuanian. We are fighters. That's one thing. I battled other boys as a child. Then in my location I have Mars in the First House. I also have a separating natal Mars-Square-Pluto in my chart. Though it's a bit weak, that square produces battles in life, with the battles being clear-cut and sort of foisted on you. Other people with the Mars-Square-Pluto are the Dalai Lama, Muhammed Ali (the boxer), Ann Coulter, Ernest Hemingway, and Margaret Thatcher. It obligates you into some kind of battle in your life. You get comfortable being a fighter. My nature is that I get bliss from battle. Literal ananda, rapture. In the midst of it and after. It lifts me up.
Q: What is your connection to Evalion?
A: I was amazed by her teaching videos and thought she was a very effective teacher, breaking taboos, and making overt pro-White messages. I heard about her constantly being shut down, so I contacted her through her Facebook and told her the domain Evalion.org was available. She was interested, and that became a reliable site where she could keep presenting her material. I did the minimal webmastering to freshen it up for her according to her instructions. Later, when I got to know her a bit through email, I realized she was impoverished and getting little help. I proposed she set up a site to sell her paintings and personal items (Evalooms.com) for fans. This worked out really well, and she was getting good prices for things like a bracelet she made, or a painting. I had fun coming up with fanciful names for some of the items she would sell. I came to view her as a kind of divine incarnation. She actually does have rare divine qualities. Like, she's never spoken a cross word to me. Her voice is very satvic and pure. I initiated her in my lineage's meditation technique, and she had immediately signs of kundalini-shaktipat, and continues to have these rare experiences in meditation. This served to further confirm my theory. On the other hand, the provacateuring in that is worth it, in itself. Basically I wanted to support an effective pro-White teacher and I feel good about helping her. I know we've not heard the last from her. She is very intelligent -- smarter than me in ways. I think she will become an important intellectual and writer in the end.
Q: What would you say are important lessons you've learned in life?
A: That it's hard to properly love even a few people, even your own family. Thus posturing as "loving the 7 billion" is embarrassing. It's avoiding the demands of real love -- as well as the fruits and fulfillments of it.
I've learned it's usually better to strive with might and main to avoid criticizing others, especially family and loved ones. That was the hardest lesson for me to learn. My human relationships have improved the more I've just shut up! There are some battles one must enter into. But I try to pick my battles more wisely. Then I give it my all.
I've learned that having children is a great gift, and they grow up fast, and it's a great sorrow if you fail to give them the best of your time and attention while they are young.
I've learned that the essence of religion (and spirituality) is bhakti, austerities, and the quieting of the mind by meditation.
I've learned that the current Relocated Natal Chart is the true chart, and that other charts exist beneath it as layers or imprints if you have been in other locations long.
I've learned that incontinence and misuse of sex, at least in males, manifests negative exterior change in the world, which is the true "fall from the garden."
I've learned that the space between the breaths is the place of refuge and bliss.