We read the comments from ‘Great Aussie Patriot’ last night that the neo-nazi ‘Squadron 88‘ group based in Sydney had tried to involve someone in distributing anti Jewish flyers in Caulfield, a heavily Jewish suburb of Melbourne.
Not just anyone, but a fellow reported as “Glen Anderson” who had turned up at the Richmond Town Hall demonstration held by the United Patriots Front (UPF) ten days ago, while wearing a swastika T-Shirt. According to the extreme-left, this event somehow signified that the UPF was some sort of neo-nazi conspiracy.
If this “Glen Anderson” had done as requested at Caulfield and been caught doing it (we would say that was inevitable), then the UPF would have been ‘linked’ to neo-nazism.
We are sure the media would then have played the game with the extreme-left, right down to burying the corpse of UPF in an unmarked grave.
No leaflets will be distributed in Caulfield, because it seems that “Glen Anderson” revealed the whole approach and refused to do it
The first question might be – how did this Squadron get his phone number, why did it approach him?
Even more so, this Squadron was clearly playing with the reputations of others and the activities of UPF and the Reclaim movement generally – and really didn’t care bloody less.
It beggars belief to say that the person who made the approach to Glen Anderson (“Tyler”,he said) did not know exactly what he was doing. What was the motive?
If the matter had gone ahead, it would have been provocation pure and simple.
There is only one label that can be pinned on Squadron 88 – they are provocateurs. They should be treated that way.
Fairfax Anarchism (Part 7) – the journalist, the anarchist, and the war hero
Fairfax Anarchism (Part 6) – When Fairfax-anarchism met the Nazis: a license to troll
Fairfax Anarchism (Part 5): the ASIO Shell Game