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Local neo-nazi skinhead Bryce Cantrell (19) says he is sick of the attitudes held by people who don’t seem to care about Australia’s proud history.
Bryce says he became a staunch anti-multiculturalist at the age of 15, which coincidentally was around the same time his parents divorced, leaving him without a father figure to guide him through some of the most pivotal life experiences a young man can experience in young adulthood.
“Multiculturalism doesn’t work” he says.
“We need to go back to how it was when Australia was a proud of who we were”
Bryce says his misplaced nostalgia of a peaceful and inclusive Australian society is roughly set around the time his late grandfather was his age, between 1935-1945.
“People didn’t protest things like Australia Day back then…”
“…Mainly because Australia Day didn’t exist then, but if it had, they definitely wouldn’t have had a problem with us waving the Aussie flag and wearing it as a cape while we got flogged on the beach”
Bryce says after reading Mein Kampf, the political manifesto of a war criminal that his grandfather was sent to Europe and North Africa to help fight, he has a much different way of thinking about his neighbours.
“They don’t know anything about our culture or history. The Indian family next door don’t know what it’s like to have a grandfather fight in WWII”
“Or the Singaporeans down the street? They don’t know what it’s like to lose family members during the fall of Singapore”