Midterm Endorsements

Tom Tancredo: the next Governor of Colorado?

Battleground America

The midterm elections are less than a week away. With that in mind, I would be negligent not to point out that there are a number of candidates running in this election cycle – some of whom are in close races, most of whom are challengers – that even a White Nationalist can support.

I will flatly state that immigration is by far the most important issue facing the White Nationalist community. In the long run, changing racial demographics will determine the electoral context in which every other issue is decided, and ultimately the fate of our race on this continent.

The following candidates have received the “true reformer” seal of approval from NumbersUSA. That means they are on record supporting us down the line on immigration, not just on one particular issue, but on all of them: opposing amnesty, attrition through enforcement, mandating E-Verify, assisting local police, funding entry/exit system, defunding sanctuary cities, border security, ending birthright citizenship, ending chain migration, ending visa lotteries, opposing guest worker programs and reducing total immigration.

Here is your opportunity to move the goal posts. Instead of fantasizing about change and talking about it on the internet, we can move change forward in reality, starting as early as next week.

This is where the rubber meets the road:

ALABAMA

Fifth Congressional District: Mo Brooks (R)

ALASKA

U.S. Senate: Joe Miller (R)

ARIZONA

Eighth Congressional District: Jesse Kelly (R)

Fifth Congressional District: David Schweikert (R)

Third Congressional District: Ben Quayle (R)

First Congressional District: Paul Gosar (R)

ARKANSAS

U.S. Senate: John Boozman (R)

Second Congressional District: Tim Griffin (R)

Fourth Congressional District: Beth Anne Rankin (R)

Third Congressional District: Steve Womack (R)

CALIFORNIA

Fifth Congressional District: Paul Smith (R)

Seventh Congressional District: Rick Tubbs (R)

Ninth Congressional District: Gerald Hashimoto (R)

Thirteenth Congressional District: Chris Pareja (I)

Twenty Fourth Congressional District: Elton Gallegly (R)

Twenty Seventh Congressional District: Mark Reed (R)

Thirtieth Congressional District: Chuck Wilkerson (R)

Thirty Eighth Congressional District: Robert Vaughn (R)

Thirty Ninth Congressional District: Larry Andre (R), John Smith (Other)

Forty Second Congressional District: Gary Miller (R)

Forty Fifth Congressional District: Bill Lussenheide (Other)

Forty Sixth Congressional District: Dana Rohrabacher (R)

Fiftieth Congressional District: Brian Bilbray (R)

Fifty Third Congressional District: Michael Crimmins (R)

COLORADO

U.S. Senate: Charley Miller (Other)

Governor: Tom Tancredo (Constitution)

Sixth Congressional District: Mike Coffman (R)

CONNECTICUT

N/A

DELAWARE

N/A

DISTRICT OF CORRUPTION

N/A

FLORIDA

First Congressional District: John Krause (R)

Second Congressional District: Steve Southerland (R), Paul McKain (Other)

Fifth Congressional District: Rich Nugent (R)

Sixth Congressional District: Cliff Stearns (R)

Seventh Congressional District: John Mica (R)

Eighth Congressional District: Daniel Webster (R)

Eleventh Congressional District: Mike Prendergast (R)

Twelfth Congressional District: Dennis Ross (R)

Twentieth Congressional District: Karen Harrington (R)

Twenty Second Congressional District: Allen West (R)

Twenty Third Congressional District: Bernard Sansaricq (R)

Twenty Fourth Congressional District: Sandy Adams (R)

GEORGIA

Second Congressional District: Mike Keown (R)

Fourth Congressional District: Liz Carter (R)

Eighth Congressional District: Austin Scott (R)

Thirteenth Congressional District: Mike Crane (R)

HAWAII

N/A

IDAHO

First Congressional District: Walt Minnick (D), Raul R. Labrador (R)

ILLINOIS

Twelfth Congressional District: Teri Davis Newman (R)

Sixteenth Congressional District: Don Manzullo (R)

INDIANA

First Congressional District: Mark Leyva (R)

Fourth Congressional District: Mike Hight (Other)

Seventh Congressional District: Marvin B. Scott (R)

IOWA

First Congressional District: Ben Lange (R)

Second Congressional District: Jon Tack (Other)

KANSAS

U.S. Senate: Jerry Moran (R)

First Congressional District: Tim Huelskamp (R)

KENTUCKY

Third Congressional District: Todd Lally (R)

Fifth Congressional District: Jim Holbert (R)

LOUISIANA

U.S. Senate: David Vitter (R)

Fourth Congressional District: John Fleming (R)

MAINE

N/A

MARYLAND

U.S. Senate: Eric Wargotz (R)

First Congressional District: Andy Harris (R)

Third Congressional District: Jim Wilhelm (R)

Fourth Congressional District: Robert Broadus (R)

Fifth Congressional District: Charles Lollar (R)

Eighth Congressional District: Mike Philips (R)

MASSACHUSETTS

Second Congressional District: Tom Wesley (R)

Third Congressional District: Marty Lamb (R)

Seventh Congressional District: Gerry Dembrowski (R)

Tenth Congressional District: Jeffrey Perry (R)

MICHIGAN

First Congressional District: Dan Benishek (R)

Fifth Congressional District: John Kupiec (R)

Seventh Congressional District: Tim Walberg (R)

Ninth Congressional District: Rocky Raczkowski (R)

Fifteenth Congressional District: Matt Furman (R)

MINNESOTA

N/A

MISSISSIPPI

First Congressional District: Alan Nunnelee (R)

Fourth Congressional District: Steven Palazzo (R), Gene Taylor (D)

MISSOURI

U.S. Senate: Roy Blunt (R)

First Congressional District: Robyn Hamlin (R)

Fourth Congressional District: Vicky Hartzler (R)

MONTANA

N/A

NEBRASKA

Third Congressional District: Dan Hill (R)

NEW HAMPSHIRE

N/A

NEVADA

U.S. Senate: Sharron Angle (R)

Second Congressional District: Dean Heller (R)

Third Congressional District: Joe Heck (R)

NEW JERSEY

Second Congressional District: Peter Boyce (Constitution)

NEW MEXICO

N/A

NEW YORK

U.S. Senate: Jay Townsend (R)

Fourth Congressional District: Fran Becker (R)

Eighteenth Congressional District: Jim Russell (R)

Twenty Seventh Congressional District: Leonard A. Roberto (R)

NORTH CAROLINA

Seventh Congressional District: Ilario Gregory Pantano (R)

Eighth Congressional District: Harold Johnson (R)

Ninth Congressional District: Sue Myrick (R)

Tenth Congressional District: Jeff Gregory (D), Patrick McHenry (R)

Thirteenth Congressional District: Bill Randall (R)

NORTH DAKOTA

N/A

OHIO

U.S. Senate: Eric Deaton (Other)

Tenth Congressional District: Peter J. Corrigan (R)

Eighteenth Congressional District: Bob Gibbs (R)

OKLAHOMA

Second Congressional District: Charles Thompson (R)

OREGON

Third Congressional District:  Delia Lopez (R)

PENNSYLVANIA

Second Congressional District: Rick Hellberg

Fourth Congressional District: Keith Rothfus (R)

Tenth Congressional District: Thomas Marino (R)

Eleventh Congressional District: Lou Barletta (R)

Twelfth Congressional District: Tim Burns (R)

Fourteenth Congressional District: Melissa Haluszczak (R)

Seventeenth Congressional District: Dave Argall (R)

RHODE ISLAND

First Congressional District: John Loughlin (R)

SOUTH CAROLINA

Third Congressional District: Jeff Duncan (R)

SOUTH DAKOTA

N/A

TENNESSEE

Third Congressional District: Chuck Fleischmann (R)

Fourth Congressional District: Scott Desjarlais (R)

Sixth Congressional District: Diane Black (R)

TEXAS

Sixth Congressional District: Bryon Severns (Lib)

Thirteenth Congressional District: John Burwell (Lib)

Fifteenth Congressional District: Eddie Zamora (R)

Seventeenth Congressional District: Bill Flores (R)

Eighteenth Congressional District: John Faulk (R)

Twenty Fourth Congressional District: Kenny Marchant (R)

Twenty Fifth Congressional District: Donna Campbell (R)

Twenty Eighth Congressional District: Bryan Underwood (R)

UTAH

N/A

VERMONT

N/A

VIRGINIA

First Congressional District: Rob Wittman (R)

Second Congressional District: Scott Rigell (R), Kenny Golden (Other)

Third Congressional District: Chuck Smith (R)

Sixth Congressional District: Bob Goodlatte (R)

Seventh Congressional District: Floyd Bayne (Other)

WASHINGTON

First Congressional District: James Watkins (R)

Second Congressional District: John Koster (R)

Fifth Congressional District: Randall Yearout (Other)

Sixth Congressional District: Doug Cloud (R)

WEST VIRGINIA

First Congressional District: David McKinley (R)

WISCONSIN

U.S. Senate: Rob Taylor (Constitution)

Third Congressional District: Michael Krsiean (Other)

WYOMING

N/A

I would like to emphasize that the candidates endorsed above – Republicans, Democrats, Libertarians, Constitution Party, Independents – are only the ones who have a ROCK SOLID rating on immigration. There are plenty of other candidates running in this midterm election who have a good record on immigration, but not a perfect one by the NumbersUSA yardstack.

Look at it this way: Jim DeMint and Rand Paul are not even on this list.

Before voting on Nov. 2, check this database to find out where your candidate stands on immigration. It is simple to use. Just browse by state and race. This information was incredibly helpful in determining who to vote for in my own state.

There are over 130 candidates listed above (the vast majority of whom are Republicans) who support attrition through enforcement, ending birthright citizenship, and cutting legal immigration. Lots of them are incumbents. Many of them have a realistic shot at winning their races.

Frankly, the vanguardists who say nothing can be accomplished by working within the system, moving the goal posts, and pushing for incremental change are guilty of ignorance, fantasism, or just don’t know what the hell they are talking about.

1/4 of the House races have a hardline immigration candidate on the ballot. The number of anti-amnesty candidates who are running is far greater. In the Senate, Sharron Angle (an A+ hardliner) could knock off Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid (an F- race traitor). Tom Tancredo, who has done more than anyone in America to fight illegal immigration, could become the next Governor of Colorado.

Transforming the Republican Party on immigration is a tractable goal that can be achieved within this decade. We have made enormous progress on this front since the George W. Bush years. While it makes no sense to vote for the “lesser of two evils,” it is equally senseless to vote against or fail to vote for those who are on record advancing our interests.

If we are unwilling to flex our political muscles, no one will take us seriously. Power comes from effective action in the real world, not from pondering abstract ideas in the quiet solitude of your own mind. You can do that all day without posing a threat to anyone.

Voting can be done anonymously. It only takes a few minutes of your time. There are no social or economic consequences to pushing the House and Senate in our direction on immigration. There will be racial consequences to letting our enemies win these important races.

You have your mission. Do your duty.

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One Response to Midterm Endorsements

  1. Pingback: Setbacks: New England Edition | From The Provinces

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