More And More Peculiar

Image courtesy www.sfawcart.comBy Christopher Zoukis

In 1973, Hoskins added a second newsletter to his propaganda machine.  Along with The Hoskins Report, he began sending out his Portfolios Investment Advisory (PIA).  Exclusively for his private clients, PIA offered not only advice on wealth management, but also helpful hints on such varied topics as the Holocaust, integration, and politics. 

According to Hoskins, the Holocaust was “Constant lies.  Lies, lies, lies.  Forty years of lies…the anti-Christ Holohoax scam.”  Regarding integration, Hoskins asserted that even Communism was less of an evil.  “Better a blood-soaked Joseph Stalin than a smiling Ian Smith or congenial DeKlerk who opens the door to the barbarians.  Compromise means death.”  And as far as politics were concerned, Hoskins wrote “A political candidate need take just 3 simple stands.  1)  Abolish usury.  2)  Root sodomists from the land.  3)  Outlaw racial interbreeding.”

Jews, homosexuals and miscegenation – the three cardinal sins.  Hoskins went on and on about all three.  Utopia was a place that had purged itself of Jews, perverts and race mixing.

Something had happened to Hoskins.  He was becoming more and more peculiar.  More and more, he was the object of a refined self-admiration.  He felt chosen by God to bring enlightenment to a benighted world.  A world in which the white race was losing its position of superiority.  Prospects seemed good.  His newsletters had a steady following, which meant he didn’t have to worry about money.  And Our Nordic Race had bestowed some small measure of fame and glamour upon him.  Only it wasn’t enough.  Hoskins wanted national recognition.  He lusted for celebrity.   

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Richard Kelly Hoskins and the Phineas Priesthood

By Christopher Zoukis

Richard Kelly Hoskins had the dubious honor of introducing the term “Phineas Priesthood” as the designation for Christian vigilantes who took up arms and avenged “race traitors.”  Image courtesy ebay.com

Hoskins was born in Lynchburg, Virginia.  His parents were religious, strict and insistent upon the superiority of white Southerners.  There was never a doubt that young Richard would play his role well.  After finishing his elementary education, Richard was packed off to an exclusive military academy in Waynesboro, Virginia.  This was in keeping with the grand academic traditions of Southern gentlemen such as Robert E. Lee and Stonewall Jackson. 

Naturally, when the Korean War began, cadet Hoskins fulfilled what was expected of him.  He joined the Air Force, seeing action in Korea.  After his honorable discharge, Hoskins attended Lynchburg College, where he majored in history.  As he steeped himself in world history, Hoskins read and admired the works of Julius Evola.  Evola’s philosophy was rabidly racist and belligerent, and advocated Fascism and Nazism as the only workable forms of government.  Under Evola’s influence, Hoskins turned to neo-Nazism, joining the American Nazi Party. 

Southern gentlemen not only served in the military, but were also expected to be prosperous and good at business.  So after Hoskins graduated from College, he moved to New York City, where family connections landed him a job in a brokerage firm.  Hoskins flourished as an investment broker.  He learned the subtle art of advising others on how to invest their money.  Which meant Hoskins learned how to make money off of other people’s money.

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