At some point, you have to start to admire white nationalist Jason Kessler’s seemingly natural ability to consistently own himself.
Kessler was already the laughing stock of the internet after his much-hyped “Unite the Right 2” rally in Washington, D.C. drew barely two dozen demonstrators but over a thousand counter-protesters. Kessler spent most of the day being shepherded around by police, and when he finally did get to speak, he admitted his rally had been an utter failure.
Unite the Right 2 organizer, Nazi failure Jason Kessler gets yelled at by his dad for being a Nazi while livestreaming w Nazi loser Patrick Little, who admits he may have to sell the boat he's broadcasting from at a loss because he needs money. pic.twitter.com/skmlmtdSAE
— FlyingOverTr0ut (@FlyingOverTr0ut) August 14, 2018
Now, just three days later, Kessler’s suffered a new humiliation. A short video has surfaced of him chatting with fellow white supremacist Patrick Little — best known for his vicious anti-Semitism — in June. The pair are seen chatting before a voice in the background can be heard to yell, “Hey, you get out of my room!”
Little then asks if Kessler has a “drunk roommate” with him and an awkward pause follows. Eventually Kessler admits that the voice belongs to his father.
“Basically the deal is my family watches American History channel and it’s constant anti-German propaganda,” Kessler says. “I’m stuck in a situation where I have to stay with my family because I’m paying for all these lawsuits and I can’t afford to do that without staying with my family, but they’re cucked.”
Tragically, Little also admits that his rabid anti-Semitism had caused things to become “pretty expensive.” But, in true mid-life crisis style, Little then brags that, even if “Shlomo” manages to get him evicted from his apartment, he can always go live on his boat, which boasts such luxurious amenities as three beds, hot water, and a shower. Little admits, however, that he’s going to have to start to rent out the boat soon in order to raise funds.
Earlier this year, Little sought the Republican nomination for a California Senate seat. An April poll reported that up to 20 percent of California voters would be supporting his campaign, but those numbers didn’t hold come voting day. In June, Little received just 1.4 percent of the vote, landing him a lowly 12th place on the ballot. Little has refused to give up his anti-Semitism, however, and blamed “Jewish supremacists and Zionists” for his electoral failure.