THE ALT-RIGHT GETS "PUNCHED" AGAIN!


I must commend Richard Spencer’s swift distancing of himself from Eli Kline aka Mosley, whose braggadocio was ignominiously exposed by the New York Times. “Stolen Valor” is unworthy of anyone, particularly one who has allowed himself to become a spokesperson to the media and whose goose-stepping shenanigans have catapulted him into the limelight.

Personally, I see Richard Spencer as a media-hungry persona non grata. If he wants to be the next David Duke, God bless him! But how does that help us? While I respect all the work he has accomplished for our movement, I do not think we should sit around and allow him to co-opt the enterprise by molding our message.

Spencer should have vetted Kline before vouching for him, pure and simple. This fiasco is embarrassing. I do not abhor Kline, (whose name sounds suspiciously Jewish) who cultivated a legend for himself—albeit a false one—which is fine for meeting women or getting free drinks at the bar, but is altogether a self-defeating setback when he insinuates himself at the forefront of the widespread cultural and political phenomenon we collectively call the “alt-right.”

Moreover, it has undermined our credibility at the national level, and perhaps more egregiously demonstrated a disrespect for veterans and military (regardless of what we may think of the causes and reasons of the wars they fight in).

I have always considered the alt-right to be an acephalic phenomenon. True, there are several charismatic individuals, undeterred by social or professional ostracization who seem ever-ready to feed a disinformation apparatus, the news media, eager to manufacture biased views and “fake news” chock with confirmation bias. But there are both pros and cons to this.

There is also the philosophy that even a bad reputation is better than none. And I believe that in this case we should thank Spencer and Mosley for keeping us in the headlines.


The danger is, of course, that this situation continues to degenerate with extremists on the one side with their vulgar racist “triggering” rhetoric, and the “hoi polloi” on the other, with the exasperating task of attempting to formulate a rhetoric and message that is, while not politically correct, is not dismissed out of hand as the ramblings of the lunatic fringe, but rather the coagulating ideology of a civil rights movement that is defining itself not as white supremacy, but as an interest group and lobby that is concerned with its increasing marginalization by political and public policy across the globe, whether that includes an ethnostate or not.

We should adopt the model used by Jews; that is, as whites, we are despised, discriminated against, marginalized and persecuted; that in spite of our cultural and intellectual ingenuity we are being forcibly assimilated with foreign elements, if not outright “replaced” by demographic policies that threaten our very survival; that we do not hate, but love diversity, that is, to co-exist as a group among others, and that our cohesion as such a group is being undermined at all fronts.

The Alt Right as personified by Spencer and Mosley are an extreme manifestation of this growing alarm, which notably resulted in the election of Trump to the presidency. Regardless of our personal and private feelings, it is imperative that we engage the left in civil discourse, until such time that we may need to resort to any means necessary, as Malcolm X famously said.

Apparently, things must get worse before they get better; but in the meanwhile, we must pace ourselves, lest we give the opposition the fuel they need to undermine us directly and indirectly.

14 comments:

  1. Acephalic - now there's a good word. I don't blame Spencer alone for the idea of unifying the Alt-Right into a corporate structure; the rank and file long ago convinced themselves that "leadership" was needed, and that any hint of healthy disagreement was treasonous "countersignalling". But regardless of who gets the blame for it, it is high time we admitted that this idea was a disastrous strategic mistake.

    The reasons why this is so were figured out a few years ago by the participants of #Gamergate, before the Alt-Right became a household name. They consciously rejected demarcation, unification and leadership in favour of remaining a loose and amorphous movement - and they did so because they knew how easily the progressives could isolate a brittle organisation headed by leaders vulnerable to personal attack. What's humiliating about this is Alt-Righters are supposed to be considerably more serious than a bunch of square-eyed hikikomori nerds, fighting the SJWs inbetween fap sessions so that the beauty of pixellated ninja schoolgirls will not perish from the virtual earth.

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  2. The best way to think of the "leadership" of the Alt-Right is as Colin Liddell suggests a rotating cast of characters in a soap opera. The real leaders of the movement are not men but ideas.

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  3. Very interesting artwork. My compliments to whoever did it.

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  4. Once the movement has a position in political meatspace from which it cannot be dislodged, "Alt Right" needs to be wrapped around Spencer's neck and both of them thrown overboard.

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  5. He's not jewish ya dummy. He took his step father's name.

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    1. Who's not Jewish? It's getting harder to know who's Jewing who.

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    2. Eli isn't jewish.

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  6. Is it bad that I copy and paste alt-right articles into the text to talk app so it sounds like moon man is saying all this?

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    1. Could you a make a copy of this "moon man" and share the link? I think it sounds great!

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  7. Can anyone give me the name of the artist?

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    Replies
    1. Colin Liddell. The guy is extremely talented.

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    2. He certainly is a man of many talents!

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    3. It's probably some variation of a 'cartoonizing' effect in Photoshop. 'course I could be wrong.

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  8. This comment has been removed by the author.

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