Analyzing Jewish Pre-Internet Anti-Nazi Propaganda: 1990 Movie “Prayer of the Rollerboys”

Info Stormer
May 31, 2016

Most of us have become familiar with the tactics of Jewish propagandists in the age of the Internet.  In fact, the increased speed in which we can communicate is making it rapidly easier to deconstruct and discredit their propaganda.  Jews have relied on a technique that Adolf Hitler described as the “big lie.”  They use their media and entertainment outlets to construct false narratives that are repeated over and over again.  It is a form of mind control they have used to push stories like the Holocaust hoax of 6,000,000 Jews getting killed in shower room gas chambers.  By repeating these and other falsehoods on such a grand scale, many good people are unable to rationalize how anyone could be deceptive enough to create such a lie let alone be able to sustain it.

Conversely, our propaganda is based on truth and logic.  The only way the Jews can counter our message is by preventing others from hearing it.  This is often done by shutting down the messenger.  If they are unsuccessful at achieving a full shut down, they rely on name calling and emotionally charged rhetoric against said messenger.   For the Jews, this was much easier in the pre-Internet days.  They had the luxury to create more outlandish and absurd propaganda because nobody had a big enough medium to effectively challenge them.

I thought it would be worthwhile to briefly analyze some of these pre-Internet propaganda films.  In particular, I wanted to revisit a number of lesser known movies that were released in the early to mid 1990s which pushed an anti-White or anti-Nazi theme.

The first movie I wanted to look at is the 1990 science fiction film called “Prayer of the Rollerboys.”


“Prayer of the Rollerboys” was a 1990 science fiction film featuring evil Nazi rollerbladers as the main bad guys.

Set in a dystopian future version of America, wars and economic collapse have decimated the country.  Most of the nation’s factories and farms are gone.  Non-Whites have mostly bought up what remains.  Much of the White population have been forced into homeless camps with street gangs taking control of major cities.  One of the most powerful gangs is a group of rollerblading Nazis who call themselves the Rollerboys.  Their leader Gary Lee played by the actor Christopher Collet, wants to buy back America and restore it as a homeland for Whites.  In order to do this, the Rollerboys are manufacturing and selling a synthetic drug called Mist.  They themselves do not use the drug but are using the sales so they can buy back America from foreigners.  The police are eventually able to enlist the help of a skilled rollerblader by the name of Griffin a childhood friend of Gary Lee played by the Jew Corey Haim.  In exchange for giving him and his brother a better life he agrees to infiltrate and inform on the group.  A female undercover cop played by the Jewess Patricia Arquette plays a significant role in convincing Griffin to be an informant.


Jewish actors Corey Haim and Patricia Arquette seek to take down a group of evil Nazi rollerbladers in the movie.

Naturally the Rollerboys are portrayed as the bad guys in the film.  The movie does a terrible job at selling the idea though.  On the surface, the Rollerboys have a noble reason for their existence.  America is in chaos and the Rollerboys want to restore it to greatness.  The movie presents a future that is not unlike what we see happening today in 2016.  It is just a darker and more exaggerated version of it.  So what the Rollerboys want to accomplish is actually good.


Top Nazi rollerblader Gary Lee just wanted to make America great again by making it White again.

However, we are supposed to not like the Rollerboys because they deal drugs and dislike other racial groups.  At one point the Rollerboys beat up a Negro father like figure to Griffin named Speedbagger.  One of the Rollerboys also uses the word “nigger” a few times which automatically means that they must be really bad dudes.  Griffin’s younger brother who starts dealing Mist for the Rollerboys ends up abusing the drug himself.  Griffin blames the Rollerboys for his brother’s drug addiction even though they discouraged their members and associates from using it.

Since this movie was released a short time after the expansive anti-drug initiatives of the 1980s, the drug dealing angle likely had much more of an impact at the time.  Throughout the 1980s, drug dealers were consistently portrayed as the most evil people to ever live thanks to Ronald Reagan’s alleged “war on drugs.”

There’s quite a few nuanced references throughout the film.  The Rollerboys use the saying “Day of the Rope” a term clearly stolen from the “Turner Diaries.”  Even though it is believed to be a reference to the day when they will kill all of their enemies, it turns out to have a different meaning.  It refers to a toxic chemical called “rope” which they have been adding into the Mist drug to sterilize its mostly non-White users.  One of the characters refers to it as their “Final Solution” a reference which has been used by Jews over and over again to make people believe that there was a sinister Nazi plan to kill millions of Jews.  There is only evidence that Hitler sought to relocate Jews out of Germany a fact that Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu has even admitted to.


An obvious reference to the term used in the “Turner Diaries.”

It is also worth noting that the film references the creation of a currency called the Euromark before the implementation of the Euro in 1999.  There’s other news headlines heard or seen throughout the film like the Israeli Defense Forces cleaning up a situation in Northern Ireland, Harvard University getting relocated to Japan and Germany buying up Poland.  Most of it is meant to portray a world in which Whites have been subjugated.

From start to finish, the film is full of over the top anti-White and anti-Nazi propaganda.  You have two characters played by Jewish actors who help bring down an evil gang of Nazi rollerblading drug dealers trying to sterilize the non-White population with their Mist drug.  They ultimately help the dysfunctional government maintain the horrendous conditions for White people in America.  The movie also presents a gross exaggeration of what real pro-White racial policies would look like.  The film creators undoubtedly wanted to reinforce the ridiculous idea that the adoption of any pro-White racial policies would lead to mass sterilizations and killings.

From a pure film making perspective, this movie proves that the quality of productions turned out by the major Jew film studios has declined substantially.  This was a B-movie release in 1990 yet it is obvious that there was far more thought and energy put into the creation of this film than most of the crap we see put out today.  The Jews are totally off their game.  Their film releases have gotten progressively worse and they are simultaneously losing the ability to put out movies with plots that are over the top anti-White and anti-Nazi.  Alt-Right Nazi trolls on the Internet have really helped in this area.

The full version of the “Prayer of the Rollerboys” film is currently available for free on YouTube.  I’ve embedded it in the story in case anyone wants to see a lesser known yet prime example of anti-White propaganda from the early 1990s.