Top positive review
A roller coaster of book that you will not be able to put down.
on 17 December 2015
Because this book was an inspiration for the Timothy McVeigh bombings, and for Bob Matthews terrorist organisation The Order, it has been labelled as a blueprint for revolution, but in reality the story is a violent fantasy. As long as you are not easily offended buy this book, as its a real barnstormer! Andrew Macdonald is in fact, the late Dr William Pierce, leader of the far right organisation The National Alliance. The book begins at the end of the 21st century, and looks back at the Great Revolution. In this future, the White Race covers the entire globe, apart from areas that still have high levels of radiation, and the diaries of revolutionary foot soldier Earl Turner have been discovered. This is the book equivalent of a 'lost footage' movie, where the diaries provide the story.
We are told that Earl Turner is now regarded as a hero of the revolution, and was with The Organisation, a nationally organised White Supremicist group that were committed to overthrowing the the American government of the late 20th century. The violence is extreme, and escalates as the story progresses. Eventually Turner is initiated into The Order, a quasi religious elite within The Organisation. Civil war erupts across America, and everyone is forced to take sides. The revolution then descends into full-blown genocide, where all 'race traitors' within the established white enclaves are either hung, or marched off for mass execution. The conflict goes nuclear, and Israel is destroyed, along with large swathes of Russia, and New York. As the authorities rally to launch a mass attack against the White revolutionary forces, Turner embarks on a suicide mission to take out their command with a nuclear device. We are then told by Andrew Macdonald that Turner succeeded, and the revolution became world-wide. Finally by using conventional, chemical and nuclear weapons, all non-White races were wiped out.
What many people will find offensive about this book is not the violence, but the reasoning behind it. Macdonald/Pierce uses every incident to explain his rationale, namely that the White races are in a battle for survival against a conspiracy by the American government (working for their Zionist masters) to exterminate them. Therefore the violence is not only justified, but necessary as the ends justify the means. As Pierce initially wrote this story as a series of instalments, it has several cliffhangers and this also explains the ever escalating violence-Pierce needed to keep his readers hooked until the next episode! Bearing this in mind, the sfory hangs together surprisingly well. As previously stated, this is not for the easily offended, but if you can take the authors political views in your stride, then this is a roller coaster of a book that you will not be able to put down.