In Gerald James McManus' Dark Millennium, the problem is "multicultural democracy." The solution is unwavering racial violence.
McManus' novel follows racist tyrant Alexander McGrail as he rises "with phenomenal quickness from relative obscurity to the top rung of American politics" and then usurps the U.S. presidency to become "President of Earth for Life." McGrail directs a worldwide extermination of all people of color, except for a few particularly intelligent Asians.
McManus describes the victims being herded into pits and shot, massacred in the streets, and sterilized through tainted drinking water. Whites who fail an IQ test are sterilized, too. Pregnant black women are killed on sight.
"I think the ultimate message in the book is that the world is heading for terrible problems," McManus told the Intelligence Report. He's flattered when readers tell him that his book is "like a sequel to The Turner Diaries," even if he's never actually read Pierce's work.
Like Pierce, McManus is not about to apologize for the mass killings of people of color. His concern, he says, is ultimately the preservation of humanity.
"The only way for humanity to prosper and expand into outer space is through some type of worldwide benevolent government," says McManus. "We have to quell the population and produce the homogenous society that's needed to survive."