Republished with permission from our partners at JusticeReport.News
Salina, New York – On Sunday, volunteers and supporters of the pro-White advocacy group, the National Justice Party (NJP), rallied outside the controversial Candlewood Suites hotel, calling out the ongoing mistreatment of long-term residents and demanding an end to migrant resettlement across the Empire State. In response, the protest generated a colossal amount of local support, including several Candlewood residents grateful for the public showing.
Carrying signs that read “Justice for Salina,” “Support Candlewood Families,” and “People Over Profits,” over twenty NJP supporters marched, chanted, and handed out literature to passersby on the corner of South Bay Road and Col Eileen Collins Blvd. Continuous support from locals in the form of cheers, honks, and conversation was ongoing as NJP supporters dominated space inside the suburb of Syracuse, New York, with flags and banners unfurled.
“When NYC Mayor, Eric Adams, offered Candlewood Suites bigger profits in exchange for housing busloads of foreign migrants his own city couldn’t handle, the company champed at the bit,” said Bill, a local NJP supporter and Candlewood advocate during a fiery megaphone-led speech. “Staff began to harass, intimidate, lockout, and even steal the property of their current tenants, all in order to get them out and make way for the third world.”
“78 people are now forced to sleep in their cars, scramble to find lodging elsewhere, or even dig in and hide in their rooms to keep private security jackboots from locking them out of their own established homes,” Bill continued. “But the question is, who is helping these people? Where are their advocates?”
NJP protestors, Bill included, expressed their anger at a lack of meaningful support for the local community, lashing out at figureheads on the left and right who they view as opportunists looking to capitalize on human suffering in Onondaga County. One such figure was GOP Onondaga County Executive Ryan McMahon, whose recent order to bar migrants from arriving in fear of heavy fines proved to be a toothless measure after a local Sheriff declined to enforce it.
“Republican Ryan McMahon moved to temporarily stop the migrants from coming to Salina, but it wasn’t from the goodness of his own heart. In fact, Ryan LOVES refugees and once promised to morph Syracuse into a “refugee resettlement community” and urged citizens to “live up to what that means,” said Bill.
“Who loves cheap, third-world slave labor more than the conservative politician? If it weren’t for phone calls and grassroots pressure from those affected, Ryan McMahon would have gladly overlooked the migrant crisis and let these foreigners shuffle into the Amazon fulfillment centers, factory farms, and strip malls of New York State while his own constituents reel from the consequences of lower wages, crumbling infrastructure, and rampant violent crime,” he continued.
The protest eventually saw support from multiple individuals directly affected at Candlewood, including one supportive resident who asked we not reveal his name out of fear of retaliation from corporate staff. He believed that sinister things were occurring “behind the scenes” in Salina and that local politicians were “beholden to powerful people” in our nation’s government, media, and law institutions.
“No matter where you fall on America’s political spectrum, it’s now become clear that these families, facing homelessness and economic precarity, have been completely abandoned by the system once entrusted to protect them,” said Bill. “While the left applauds and cheers their suffering and demographic replacement by hordes of foreign opportunists racing across our nation’s southern border, the right only grits its teeth and stubbornly offers a token show of support while promising their corporate paymasters more meat for the grinder behind closed doors.”
Despite the uncertain future that lies in store for many residents of Candlewood, Salina, and Onondaga County, NJP supporters offered a glimmer of hope—that as long as vocal advocates continue to march on their behalf, inadequacies latent in an increasingly corrupt and anti-White system can be reversed.
“We here at the National Justice Party are here to say; enough is enough! We come today to stand in defense of the working-class families of Salina, New York, the racially displaced residents of the Candlewood Suites hotel, and anyone else whose life might be upended by the greedy and objectively evil schemes conducted every day by the anti-White system,” said Bill. “If the left and right refuse to be your advocate, then we WILL. Let’s put an end to migrant resettlement from New York City, shut out predatory slumlords, and stop the ethnic cleansing of our people once and for all!”
The protest in Salina was conducted in the wake of a flurry of political mishandlings, which now pits the majority White town of Salina at the center of a New York City-led migrant crisis. The homes of 78 long-stay residents, many economically disenfranchised and targeted of alleged abuse by corporate staff, have now become threatened.
The National Justice Party has marched numerous times to demand justice for victims of violent crime and for those directly impacted by corporate and government corruption since it was forged in the fires of the 2020 summer of racial reckoning. In April, the NJP sent shockwaves throughout social media when it protested on behalf of Jamie and Kinsley White, two victims of a racially motivated anti-White shooting in Gastonia, North Carolina. Their advocacy efforts led to a growing relationship between the organization and the family involved.
In February, the NJP rallied to support the systemically abandoned citizens of East Palestine, Ohio, after a catastrophic train derailment blanketed the region in harmful toxins. Ohio Governor Mike DeWine, along with U.S. Congressman Bill Johnson, was personally called out by NJP supporters for failing to take the disaster seriously and withholding much-needed aid from a community that still suffers from the accident to this day.