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”


  1. Love Betoota, but please don’t associate the Eureka flag with racism. Australians should associate that flag with freedom from oppression of government and the rights of the worker. Yes some people are dickheads who use it incorrectly, but they also learnt that Captain Cook discovered Australia through the school curriculum. The union jack on our flag is more racist than the Eureka.

    I bet this peanut never listened to Midnight Oil. Cheers


Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here