The First Officer of The Nationalist Movement is Thomas Reiter and our Secretary is Vince Thornton. Thomas Reiter is our third First Officer after Mark Watts and Richard Barrett. With associates, members and units in every state, we are a society dedicated to an all-American America. Our activities include education, the Unixandria Library, Crosstar social network, Airlink television-studios and Nationalist Legal-Defense Fund. The symbol of our movement is the Crosstar. In 1987, we won a lawsuit in which the Southern Poverty Law Center alleged that we had violated the Civil Rights Act. Since then, we have protested against Martin Luther King Day in Atlanta, Georgia in 1989, which drew the largest call-up of National Guard in peacetime to quell rioting against us. Our "Neighborhood, Home, Family and Country Parade and Rally" in South Boston drew crowds and police. We held a demonstration in Simi Valley, California in 1992, in defense of the police officers accused of beating Rodney King. We were responsible for the defeat of the Constructive Integration Plan in Dubuque, Iowa in 1992, as well as defeat of the King Holiday in Arizona in 1991. In 1993, we held a Majority-Rights Freedom Rally at the Colorado State Capitol, in opposition to special rights for homosexuals not afforded to straight citizens. In 1992, we won in the United States Supreme Court, in Forsyth County, Georgia v. The Nationalist Movement, establishing new First Amendment jurisprudence, which lifted bans on our use of public property and mandated police protection for our parades and rallies. We were sued in 1993 by the Texas Human Rights Commission, alleging that we violated the federal-housing bill, but we won the case and had prohibitions against free-speech stricken from federal-housing regulations. We have won over two-dozen First amendment-related cases. We are financed by donations of members and occasional court-awarded damages from opponents. We police the ranks of American nationalists in general. Our First Officer, calls for legally "using the system to change the system," rather than violent, underground, or illegal activity. This website (Crosstar) maintains editorial policies in favor of what it terms "nationalistic." We encourage interaction from a nationalist standpoint for and by the people of the United States of America.