It’s time to stop falling for transparent trolling by neo-Nazis. Here’s how to know when they’re misleading you.
Faith Goldy was fired from her Canadian conservative outlet after appearing on a podcast affiliated with the neo-Nazi Daily Stormer. She’d previously attended the Charlottesville rally. Today, a Republican politician glowingly endorsed her campaign for mayor.
In the aftermath of the alt-right’s rally in Charlottesville one year ago, the movement has descended into sordid spectacle, but white-identity politics hasn’t gone away.
Tony Kushner’s masterpiece of 1980s cruelty returns to Broadway just as the next wave of illiberalism washes over Trump’s new order
‘I had not been comfortable publicly being Jewish really for most of my life, and all of a sudden I was.’
Because it bears repeating: Anti-Semitism forms the theoretical core of white nationalism
The symbolic politics of anti-Nazism in the age of Trump
“We are not engaging, not going, not protesting, even if it is peaceful”
Digital fascism: anti-PC idol-smashing isn’t just a joke
“We are responding to evil with hope, to darkness with light”
The far-right leader loves to misrepresent the values of Jews and other minorities in efforts to troll them. No one should fall for it.
Revisionists (but not Richard Spencer) want the equestrian statue of Robert E. Lee removed from a park in Charlottesville, Virginia, my hometown. What they don’t realize is that it’s not the only memorial there.
Spencer unironically cited a satirical Nazi song written by Kander’s uncle, the legendary John Kander
Of the white supremacists heading to town, the Whitefish chief of police said if ‘they don’t do it our way, we’re going to kick their ass’
Phone numbers, emails, and addresses have been posted
How Paul Gottfried—willing or reluctant—became the mentor of Richard Spencer and a philosophical lodestone for white nationalists