Escape from US racist Christian Identity cult


Aryan Nations, a Christian Identity group; and counter demonstratorsFrom the Google cache:

Escape from US racist Christian Identity cult

Linking: 19

Date: 1/18/06 at 10:56PM

Mood: Looking Playing: The Fuehrer’s Face, by Spike Jones

Translated from Dutch NOVA TV:

Escape from extreme Right cult

[Dutch] Anne Meijerink [her pen name] was nineteen years old when she was sent by her father to Missouri in the United States.

Supposedly for a vacation, but in reality she was sold for an arranged marriage to the son of cult leader Abraham Wotherspoon [possibly a pseudonym], leader of the extreme Right movement ‘Christian Identity‘.

Slowly she realized where she had got into.

But only after ten years Ms Meijerink succeeded in fleeing back to The Netherlands.

She wrote a book about it.

From the NOVA TV interview: the book is Flight from the land of freedom. My life in a religious Right cult.

Ms Meijerink said her ex husband, son of the nazi cult leader, sexually abused their little daughter.

Eric Rudolph, the US terrorist who attacked abortion clinics, was a prominent Christian Identity member, though the cult hypocritically denied its links to him.

The white supremacist group preaches hatred and violence against Jewish, Black, and other people.

You may use Internet translation sites to drag and drop Dutch, or other, language pages to.

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12 thoughts on “Escape from US racist Christian Identity cult

  1. Apr 18, 4:13 PM EDT

    Aryan Nations recruiting again in northern Idaho

    COEUR D’ALENE, Idaho (AP) — The Aryan Nations has returned to northern Idaho with what it is calling a “world headquarters” and a recruitment campaign.

    Coeur d’Alene resident Jerald O’Brien, who has a large swastika tattoo on his scalp, is one of the leaders of the white supremacist group and said he expects membership to grow because of the election of President Barack Obama.

    He told The Spokesman-Review newspaper that the president is the “greatest recruiting tool ever.”

    Residents of a Coeur d’Alene subdivision found recruitment fliers on their lawns Friday and O’Brien said more fliers will be distributed. He said the group has “several handfuls” of members in the city.

    The fliers show a young girl asking her father “Why did those dark men take mommy away?”

    But many in the region reject the group.

    “I saw Aryan Nations and put it in the trash,” said Garvin Jones. “What’s wrong with these people? Give me a break. I bet if you went back in their family history, not one is 100 percent white.”

    The newspaper reported that most people interviewed about the fliers declined to be identified for fear of retribution.

    The Aryan Nations had a compound in northern Idaho until 2000, when the group lost a $6.3 million civil judgment in favor of two people who sued after being attacked by Aryan Nations’ members.

    The Kootenai County Task Force on Human Relations has fought the Aryan Nations for decades and is offering its services to anyone threatened or harassed by the group.

    “It’s bound to be a small group of people trying once again to bring hate into the community,” said Tony Stewart, a spokesman for the task force. “They don’t have anywhere to operate from except a post office box.”

    O’Brien said he regularly flies two white supremacist flags outside his home on the east side of the city.

    The newspaper reported that its files show O’Brien marching in a neo-Nazi parade in Coeur d’Alene in July 2004 and joining in a skinhead rally that drew eight people outside the Spokane County courthouse in Spokane, Wash., in June 2007.

    O’Brien said he and Michael Lombard have taken over the group following longtime leader Richard Butler, who died in 2004.

    The fliers are signed “Aryan Nations, Church of Jesus Christ Christian.” O’Brien and Lombard are listed on the group’s Web site as “pastors.”

    At least two residents who received the fliers called the Coeur d’Alene Police Department. Sgt. Christie Wood said no investigation is planned because distribution of fliers is protected free speech.

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