Can anything be accomplished through fiction? Well, Uncle Tom’s Cabin has been credited
with starting the Civil War, and The Turner Diaries has been given credit for inspiring
The Order as well as other things, so the power of the written word shouldn’t be
The Northwest novels, written by H.A. Covington, give our people a good look at what
a White revolution might look like in reality.
The poet William Butler Yeats wrote “Things fall apart; the center cannot hold.”
America in the decades of the 21st century has become a living hell. There is massive
unemployment, uncontrolled immigration, along with overseas war and occupation without
end of any land with crude petroleum. Total corruption in a politically correct police
state, the legalized murder of the elderly, and the loss of the social safety net
have created intolerable desolation and made life for everyday people a nightmare.
Finally, Americans can take no more, and in the Pacific Northwest they revolt. Led
by embittered Iraq veterans, ex-convicts, teenagers, and blue-collar family men and
women driven to desperation, in Portland and along Oregon’s northern coast, they
join The Brigade.
Shane Ryan is a wrong guy. Wrong race. Wrong gender. Wrong class. Wrong side of the
tracks. Wrong attitude. America in the near future is a cold, cruel place, especially
in the hardscrabble rural Pacific Northwest. There's war in the Middle East, a revived
draft, mass unemployment, an economy permanently on the skids, greed and corruption,
incompetence and stupidity at the top. Poor blue-collar kids from the trailer park
are last in line for everything.
America has screwed Shane Ryan, and he returns the favor. He joins the Northwest
Volunteer Army, a terrorist organization dedicated to overthrowing the United States
government and establishing an independent nation. America is about to learn the
hard way that what goes around, comes around.
In a not-too-distant future, the United States is on the verge of collapse. America
is hopelessly bogged down in a war against the Islamic world in a dozen countries
that seems to have no end, while at the same time the nation is torn by years of
bloody domestic terrorism on the part of white militias in the Pacific Northwest,
and Hispanic separatists in the Southwest. The economy, the government, and the legal
system are falling apart. America is going broke and on the verge of meltdown, as
well as facing a major Arab offensive in the Middle East. Finally, the Federal government
has no choice but to submit to negotiations with the terrorists, and a peace conference
is called at Longview, Washington.
Cody Brock is a tough Seattle street kid, a runaway who joined the Northwest Volunteer
Army at sixteen. By day he attends Hillside High School, where he falls in love with
the cheerleader, homecoming queen, and budding actress, Kelly Shipman. By night he
rides with the most deadly of all the terrorist hit squads, the murderous crew of
the gangster-like Robert "Bobby Bells" DiBella, along with his girl comrade Nightshade.
The two of them are selected to accompany the rebel delegation to Longview, where
suddenly Cody is compelled to confront a ghost from his past. His Jewish past ...
It is morning in America, many years in the future. As the 22nd century approaches,
the United States and Canada have been shattered by war and upheaval and have broken
up into separate ethnic, racial, and political enclaves.
On the East Coast a crumbling, bankrupt and tottering United States government still
holds a weak and impotent sway over a ragged collection of tattered states and cities,
but life is chaotic and plagued with poverty, violence, and desperation. The entire
Southwest, beginning with Texas and extending westward to southern California and
north as far as Utah, has become the Spanish-speaking Mexican state of Aztlan. And
in the Pacific Northwest, from northern California on up to Alaska, a brutal fascist
and white supremacist dictatorship rules the Northwest American Republic.
Colonel Donald Redmond of the Bureau of State Security (BOSS) is one of the Northwest
Republic's most ruthless and skillful political policemen. Then on a bright October
morning he is called into the office of the State President, where he is given a
top-secret assignment. A skeleton from the bloody and treacherous days of the revolution
against America is about to emerge from the closet, and one of the most carefully
guarded and suppressed mysteries of that revolution may become public knowledge.
That long hidden truth may undermine the very moral and political foundations of
the white supremacist state. A woman's life hangs in the balance, but possibly even
the fate a of a continent as well, as Donald Redmond and his partner Sergeant Nel
plunge into the past and seek for the answer: who betrayed the Olympic Flying Column,
Mr. Covington's first full length nonfiction book on political and racial subjects.
Originally written in 1987 before the author became an advocate for Northwest Migration,
much of its content is somewhat dated and of limited relevance to today's situation.
Yet still, as Sherlock Holmes would say, the book does "contain some features of
There is a general analysis of the American situation, which is still quite valid
only more so 22 years later, as well as sections on:
Media communications and propaganda.
Legal issues such as what White Nationalists should do when arrested
How to spot an informant.
Movement finance and fundraising, and many other topics that still apply today in
a general way.
This book is recommended as a primer or basic manual for the White Nationalist who
is just getting involved for the first time.
An anthology of Harold Covington's racial and political essays—some off the internet,
and some from the weekly Resistance newsletter, which he published during the early
1990s. These were all written before Mr. Covington became an advocate of Northwest
Migration, and so they are accordingly a bit dated in their outlook, but they retain
a good deal of relevance and interest for today's White Nationalist reader.
Some of the contents include:
The title essay, “Dreaming The Iron Dream.”
“The Mountain Has Fallen,” Harold Covington's graveside oration for Pastor Robert
“America's Peasants,” one of the most well-known lead articles from Resistance.
“14th Century Economics Lesson” on the historical development of usury.
“The Song, Not The Singer,” which the author considers the best short piece he ever
wrote and which is one of his most widely known polemics, and many more.