How to Speak to The World in a Day
Handling the Media
There is no such thing as an objective newspaper; it publishes the owners’ spin on news and comment. Mark Twain, the great writer summed it up perfectly: "If you don’t read newspapers you are uninformed. If you do read newspapers you are misinformed." To put it succinctly: "Freedom of the Press is guaranteed only to those who own one." – A.J Liebling.
Letters to the editor
After news content the most widely read section of a newspaper is the readers’ letters page. Too few revisionists’ use this effective means of challenging propaganda, current orthodoxy; conventional wisdom. Do remember that your average city newspaper will receive about eighty readers’ letters a day; they have space for maybe eight. Get it right and you will be published.
Local newspapers are more widely read than are the nationals; they receive fewer readers’ letters and in hot competition are more likely to publish letters on controversial subjects. Small media are desperate for readers’ letters; the staff often writes them.
Readers’ letters that stick to the rules are more likely to be published. Those rejected rarely fail because of political content. The most common reason for non publication is length. Exceed 150 words and publication is unlikely. Don’t be long-winded; don’t repeat points made: There is a saying in sales: K.I.S.S (Keep it Simple, Stupid).
The five w rule
Every writer knows the five W rule: Who, When, What, Where, and Why. Nearly everything you read, regardless of length, usually follows this rule. Example: "John Doe recently claimed 6 million Jews were murdered. Where can I find proof that would be taken seriously in any court other than the widely condemned Nuremberg (Military) show trials? Is it because exaggerating the deaths and soliciting sympathy excuses Israel’s rejection of international law?"
E-mail your letter. If it is handwritten it is likely to be rejected. The address is usually found on the letters page. If writing letters or articles is not your strong point then ask a friend to set it our correctly before e-mailing it to the editor. Poor grammar and abysmal spelling will lead to rejection.
Keep cool; set out your points clearly and concisely. Never use terms of abuse or overtly criticise a columnist, editor or editorial viewpoint. The Third Reich and Fascism arouse passions as did once Christianity. Moderate your approach. Make sure of your facts and where you can mention source do so. You can bet that an opponent will look for a weak link in your case.
Be reasonable: "Obviously a subject such as the holocaust is emotive, polarises opinion and attracts self-interest comment, which distorts the entire picture. The best way to expose revisionists is surely to invite them to public debate. If we do not then they will see this as weakness in their opponents’ case as well it might be."
Unless you are Billy No Mates you will have like-minded friends and associates, which is why I am sending this training memo to you. Once you have carefully written your letter to the editor, if it is not local in subject, send it to like-minded friends elsewhere so they can replace your name with their own and then send it to their own local newspapers?
Many revisionists are reluctant to draw enemy fire by putting their name to contentious subjects such as World War Two, National Socialism, Revisionism, the holocaust, Christianity even. Fine: Sadly it is the world we live in and for the moment they are on the thrones. However few editors will refuse a polite request to withhold your name. They will not divulge it. Happy writing!
Bright idea! If you think these suggestions have merit then why not forward it to others who will benefit. If each of one hundred recipients forwards it to another one hundred and so on, we cover the world in a day.
I would also like to add that social networking, internet chat and news site comments are good too, if done correctly.