'Star-crossed' White Power Groups Try To Find Love With Help From Conservative Speakers

The Neo Nazis and the Klan have not always seen eye-to-eye when it comes to unity against the mud-races.

"We certainly share the same outlook on the superiority of the white race--but the swastika is a German semi-pagan Nationalist symbol and we're an explicitly American, Christian organization," said Albert Conway, Exalted Cyclops of the Klan in Kentucky. "We've had several, I guess you would call them flirtations, but until Trump it's been a long, hard, rough road to get together."

Anderson Wagner of the Aryan Guard agreed. "There's been some . . . uncomfortable tension in how we approach the problem of extermination--and the whole JQ [ 'Jewish Question' ]. Sometimes I feel like we've been riding a horse bareback out along the wide open range for days trying to come together with our Klan brethren."

Both men agreed that the voices on the mainstream GOP-Right had been helpful in encouraging their union.

"Well, there's Trump, of course, said Conway. "He's been a real father-figure for us. You know, making it known it's okay. And Milo--well, that whole thing was unfortunate--but I think his . . . personal charisma didn't hurt in bringing our message of love for our brother white-man to the masses."

Wagner noted that the GOP mainstream, boasting figures like Mike Cernovich and Gavin McInnes were far more accommodating of their brand of free-speech today than in the past. "It's been a really fast, really sudden change," he said, energized. "Just months ago, mainstream voices in the conservative press were speaking out for niggers and Jews. Today? It's pretty quiet. They look to us to advance the speech they like--but don't usually publicly admit to. It's nice to be wanted!"

Both men, clasping each other's hands as a show of unity between their two forces said they hopped that the marriage of the great history of the Klan and the energy and passion of the American Nazi party would be recognized and respected in Trump's America.

"We want our young people to know," said Wagner, "that it gets better. It may be hard now being a white nationalist--but in the near--the very near future--more people will accept you for who you are." The two former rivals shifted slightly closer together, waiting for the reporter to finish his interview and leave.