Richard Thornton | Aug 9, 2017 | 5
The extreme danger to women, who are driving alone at night
The primary focus of the People of One Fire is cultural research, but two of our female readers, wrote me personally last night with horrific accounts of their cars suddenly not functioning properly. They were driving on remote roads at night. They were suddenly being followed by another vehicle, just before their cars went lame. Obviously, these young women were scared out of their willies by these terrifying and then unexplained experiences. In both cases, mechanics could find absolutely nothing wrong with the vehicles other than their computers being discomboomerated. The computers were reset by disconnecting the battery for a few minutes and re-cranking the engines.
We will get back to fun stuff. Nevertheless, as stated in an earlier article, one of the key cultural differences between traditional Native American men and mainstream North American males of today is that Native American men had an absolute responsibility to protect all members of their community, irregardless of danger to themselves. I feel obligated to pass on what I have learned to others, so that they might protect themselves.
The special danger to women is an important point that was not addressed in my two articles about electromagnetic pulse beam weapons. The general availability of EMP weapons might explain a rash of strange disappearances, kidnappings and murders of women over the last few years. They were all driving on rural roads or little used urban streets . . . and generally at night. Invariably, their vehicles turned up in remote locations with no signs of an accident.
Understanding the problem
Women and young ladies are not being paranoid, if they are being cautious. There are a lot of males in the United States today, whose heads are screwed up. A major cause of the problem is the gargantuan shift in wealth to the fortunate few that followed 50 years of middle class prosperity and egalitarian politics. Men traditionally measured their worth to their woman, their family and society by their work. Now many men see the fortunate few living the good life, while they barely survive. They are no longer the absolute kings of the household. Meanwhile, they see women taking their places in the work place, some women making a whole lot more than him, and most women no longer being so financially dependent on men.
There are three types of predatory males, who might use an EMP gun to intimidate or harm a woman.
Billy Joe in Love – A teenager or young male, with more hormones than brains, might decide that the best way to meet a hot chick, who had a yearning for, was to stalk her with his EMP gun. When he catches her driving alone in a remote location or at night, he plans to shut down her car with his high-tech six shooter then come to the rescue like a knight in shining armor. In most cases, it is fairly easy to reset a car computer after a EMP blast . . . so the whole planned scenario would make Billy Joe look like a super-hero to a damsel in distress. In his mind, Tammy or Britney will then fall helpless into his arms with gratitude.
Billy Joe Scorned – Billy Joe gets more dangerous when his woman scorns him or leaves him for another man. In this scenario Billy Joe stalks his ex-lover until he catches her in a remote location, driving alone. He shuts down her car or causes her to have an accident then drives on. The message that Billy Joe’s mind thinks she will get is that she is now helpless without Billy Joe to protect her.
Billy Joe Possessed by Demons – Billy Joe and his buddies have come to see themselves as victims of society. The truth is that they are to a certain extent. Always before one could just get by in high school and get a decent blue collar job afterward. No more. How many Wall Street moguls, financial speculators and bank executives went to prison or lost everything they had because of the 2008 Crash? Virtually none . . . while 38 million households lost their homes and many more Americans now are in a much lower financial condition than before?
However, Billy Joe and his buddies have gone off into LaLa land after years of mutually-reinforcing hate, violent language on anonymous internet sites and ultimately identifying certain stereotypes as the villains, who caused them to be unhappy. The list of villains never includes the oligarchs, who were the cause of their economic privation. Far more likely they are strangers, often women or people who look different than Billy Joe.
The process ultimately leads to Billy Joe becoming a sociopath, who thinks that he is morally justified in bringing serious harm or death to strangers because of what society did to him. Some Billy Joe’s don’t think about the consequences of murdering people in a South Carolina church or a Colorado movie theater. Smarter Billy Joe’s discover than they can chose strangers as victims with almost no danger to themselves of being caught by putting an EMP in their pickup or car. The stage is set for crime that will be very difficult to solve by law enforcement.
Safety precautions for women
The reality is that a woman is far more likely to be viewed as a victim by a predatory male than another male. During the 1990s and early 2000’s demonically possessed Billy Joe’s also viewed homosexual males as equally helpless victims. With their discovery that several of the most powerful Republicans in the Southeast are gay, the predators have backed off from attacking gays in recent years. Now their prime targets are just women and people, who look educated or “ethnic.”
Nevertheless, an FBI agent told me that between 1999 and 2009, the bodies of 24 women and homosexual males were found in the national and state forests of Pickens County, GA, which is part of Metro Atlanta. Keep in mind, this is just one county in the Southeast that is considered suburban and affluent. Actually, one of the males was not homosexual, but was a married, professional bicyclist who trained on a highway in the Dawson State Forest. Local male retards assumed that the brightly colored and tight uniforms, worn by professional bicyclists, meant that he was gay.
Of these forest murders, only one has been solved. That was the kidnapping and beheading of Meredith Emerson in 2009. She was abducted from the Appalachian Trail. She was kept bound in the back of a van, as the murderer drove along populated areas of Pickens County for five days, until he drove her back into the forest and killed her. The bicyclist was shot in the head while biking. The other 22 murders involved people driving alone at night through Pickens County, GA. Their cars were found unlocked on the sides of state highways or paved county roads with no explanation of why the drivers had stopped or how they were transported deep within the forests, before being killed. Ladies have I scared you enough?
The wisest policy is for women not to drive alone at night in remote areas. Well, heck . . . several of the women murdered in Pickens County were abducted at night from a four lane limited access highway! If you absolutely must drive alone in remote locations or little traveled sections of urban areas, please get a permit to carry a gun with you. If you have not served in the military, a firearm is not safe for you to use, unless you have taken an accredited course in firearm safety and use of firearms. I have distrusted semi-automatic pistols since taking such a course required in Naval Officer Training, but the reality is that it is much easier to grab a pistol in a car than a rifle.
Living in the wilderness for a year in a region, where the local Nazi’s had been told that I was an old gay, Injun male prostitute, made me acutely aware of safety precautions. However, when they attacked my camp at night, they quickly learned that the only part they got right was the Injun thang . . . and it was Creek, not Cherokee. As the clerk at a Nantahala, NC convenience store told me, “Creek? . . . oh, you’re the mean ones!” (Translation: Creeks stay cool, think quick and are not particularly interested in being victims.)
Everyone should keep the following items in their car: In the glove compartment should be a multi-head screw driver, a pair of pliers, a wrench, which matches the nuts on their battery cables, and a wind-up flashlight that does not need batteries. The positive (red) battery cable must be disconnected for about five minutes then reconnected in order to reset the computer. That’s when it might be wise at night to have a pistol in a holster! Elsewhere in the car should be a roll of duct tape, a roll of electrical tape, at least two cans of Fix-a-flat, two quarts of motor oil and two gallons of water. Duct tape can be used to temporarily patch water lines. The electrical tape can be used to temporarily patch exposed electrical cables. Fix-a-flat can get a car with a flat tire to the safety of a town. The same can be said for the motor oil and adequate water to refill your radiator-cooling system.
Oh! . . . Always bring a rain coat . . . and when traveling in the winter, always bring along heavy, outdoor winter clothing. You never know when a car break-down, traffic jam behind a wreck or a surprise snow storm are going to put you in frigid conditions for an extended period of time. Hundreds of North Americans each winter die from hypothermia or get frostbite in such situations.
Better safe than sorry . . . or in too many cases these days . . . a tragic statistic
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Richard Thornton is a professional architect, city planner, author and museum exhibit designer-builder. He is today considered one of the nation’s leading experts on the Southeastern Indians. However, that was not always the case. While at Georgia Tech Richard was the first winner of the Barrett Fellowship, which enabled him to study Mesoamerican architecture and culture in Mexico under the auspices of the Institutio Nacional de Antropoligia e Historia. Dr. Roman Piňa-Chan, the famous archaeologist and director of the Museo Nacional de Antropologia, was his fellowship coordinator. For decades afterward, he lectured at universities and professional societies around the Southeast on Mesoamerican architecture, while knowing very little about his own Creek heritage. Then he was hired to carry out projects for the Muscogee-Creek Nation in Oklahoma. The rest is history.Richard is the Tribal Historic Preservation Officer for the KVWETV (Coweta) Creek Tribe and a member of the Perdido Bay Creek Tribe. In 2009 he was the architect for Oklahoma’s Trail of Tears Memorial at Council Oak Park in Tulsa. He is the president of the Apalache Foundation, which is sponsoring research into the advanced indigenous societies of the Lower Southeast.
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