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Aryan Nomadism Handbook?
Jason Hanson and Littlebook Offer Advice on Bugging Out of Bantuistan
A beloved friend of mine sent me this email from Jason Hanson even as a reader noted that the time of Aryan nomadism is seriously upon us. We ghosts invented the car, so we might as well use it to survive.

Littlebook
commented on Return to Harm City Jun-7-2020 6:20 AM UTC
Planning the logistics of white nomadism in response to US anarcho tyranny. Lose land, not people. Shake off the parasites with speed.
Future versions of the document will replace car with campervan, potentially DIY, as the preferred megacity vehicle, since it's the right size to go everywhere while blending in to the city's logistics.

I’ve traveled all over the world…
But, the one and only time I was almost carjacked happened right here in the US.
It happened in one of my least favorite cities – Baltimore City, MD.
It was a very snowy day and there were several inches on the ground so I was driving slowly.
I was driving down one of the narrow streets and there were row houses on either side of me.
All of the sudden, someone jumped out, ran up to my car and grabbed my door handle.
The door didn’t open because I always keep my doors locked.
Then I looked ahead and there was a woman standing a few feet in front of my car trying to get me to stop.
I was able to swerve around her, accelerate, and get out of there.
As I was driving off, there was a group of about 10 youth chasing my car and screaming.
This all happened in a matter of seconds and my heart was certainly beating faster as I drove off.
My goal is always to escape and I was able to do so that day.
Since I was in Baltimore, I was not carrying concealed because I don’t have a permit that lets me carry in Maryland.
I did have a knife that day, but unless there’s no other option, I really don’t want to fight 10 people with just my knife. Those are not odds I like.
The keys to escaping were and are pretty simple…
-Always keep your doors locked and windows up
-Hold the steering wheel at 9 o’clock and 3 o’clock (This gives you the best range of motion to turn the steering wheel without having to remove your hands from the wheel.)
-Keep moving no matter what. Remember, movement saves lives and those who freeze are more likely to die.
That’s it, just three simple things to hopefully keep you safer when driving.
P.S. Our complimentary book about Vehicle Ops gear is also something you may wish to have when driving. You can check it out here, if interested.
Stay safe,
Jason Hanson
Former CIA Officer
Editor, Spy & Survival Briefing
Editor, Black Bag Confidential
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Add Comment
BanjoJune 7, 2020 10:22 PM UTC

I have lived for short periods in two different vehicles. The first was a pickup truck and the second a van. Some cities have been outlawing sleeping in vehicles because of the explosion of people doing it especially on the west coast. I recommend a windowless cargo van. A sprinter van is ideal due to its high roof. Pickups can be conspicuous because if one is to sleep in the bed he has to exit the vehicle and climb into the back which is an odd thing to do for most people thus raising suspicion. With a van one can wait till the coast is clear and hop into the back. Additionally a pickup with a topper has less room and can be entered more easily by thieves. Many commercial vans may come with a locking cage and the ability to lock the doors with a padlock on the outside when one leaves the van for a while. Vans often have ground clearance close to that of pickups so they work if one is going onto backwoods roads. Of course there are 4x4 vans but they can often be cost prohibitive.

Camper vans are great if you are not staying in a city. Same with mobile homes, converted buses and the like. Using those in the city may cause people to call the police. You see, there are two main choices when sleeping in a vehicle in the city. One is to find the areas where there are signs of other people sleeping in their vehicles. These are safe zones in bad areas of the city or often underneath an interstate bridge or on a frontage road but they come at a price which is that they are often populated by drug addicts and assorted scumbags. The second choice is to have a decent looking vehicle that blends into all the other vehicles. Then one can sleep in almost any neighborhood that isn't gated. Having done both the second choice is the safest and best.

As far as bicycles go the best bet in my opinion is to get a cargo trailer. I purchased and used a BOB Yak many years ago which comes with a waterproof sack for the items being trailered. If one is going to be living and moving around by bicycle this is better than pannier racks for a few reasons. First, at least with the BOB Yak, one can take the trailer off very easily. Second, the pannier racks can change the balance of the bike. A good cargo trailer isn't really felt and the balance stays the same. Third, one can carry more in a trailer including groceries, game, firewood etc.

There once upon a time was a great yahoo group titled Vandwellers which had answers to every question one could come up with when it came to living in a van. Yahoo groups has deleted all the content now which is a shame. Here are some alternative sites to learn more:

https://www.cheaprvliving.com/forums/index.php

https://www.facebook.com/groups/Vandweller/

https://groups.io/g/VanDwellersOriginal
responds:June 8, 2020 10:57 AM UTC

thank, Banjo

posting as an article