Everyone is starting to realize that if we are going to overcome in this struggle we are going to have to do it together — Man and Woman — side by side!
" From California to Maryland, and abroad from Australia to Canada to Europe, the voices of "racialist" women are being heard increasingly in a variety of forums.
Houston heads up the California chapter of a second WCOTC women's group, "Sisterhood," which works to recruit women to the cause and which also has chapters in Washington and Michigan.
One man wrote to a woman who had posted an earlier message: "I'm sorry to inform you, but a woman's place is in the kitchen. [M]en are physically stronger, which makes us more valuable... A real white racialist woman understands this." A second woman, speaking to the first, replies: "Don't be discouraged. In Pennsylvania, the state leader of the American Knights of the Ku Klux Klan is a woman who goes by the name of "Kay Ryan" — although a newspaper recently identified her as Kathryn Christy Sonner Negley Hedrick, 47.
Neanderthal attitudes like this one are few in the movement. I do think we should support our men, but we do not necessarily have to stay in the kitchen to do it." · Women for Aryan Unity (WAU), a Web site run by a group of racist Odinist women in Canada, declares that "squeamish, bug fearing females" should "lose your forest phobias and start preparing for tomorrow" by acquiring survivalist, weapons and fighting skills. A May American Knights rally in Splendora, Texas, was led off by female speakers named "Bunny" and "Mary." In Philadelphia, at least through 1997, the local leader of the racist National Association for the Advancement of White People (NAAWP) was a woman, Cortney Mann — who is, bizarrely, black.
She and Melody La Rue, head of the Washington chapter, publish a Sisterhood newsletter five times a year. On alternate Fridays, Houston hosts study groups in her living room with a group of women who read up on Church of the Creator founder Ben Klassen's works, such as They devise organizing techniques for women like slipping WCOTC literature into women's clothing on store racks.
They've designed an annual "Sister of the Year" award ("We thought since White Women are taking on a more vigorous role within our Church, some healthy competition would be fun! They are working on a "racialist" educational curriculum for women who home school.