I never wanted to be a conservative growing up. Conservatives always lose. They're the ones stumbling around, unable to organize themselves, while liberals sweep in with a single-mindedness that overwhelms the opposition.

As life went on, I came to distrust single-mindedness. It's a condition not unlike being an insect. One is made inherently fanatical by single-mindedness, and oblivious to nuance, depth and aesthetics. There is simply the goal. The body, soul, life itself, nature, etc. all become means to an end.


Ukraine: caught between land power and sea power.

by Manuel Ochsenreiter

Prof. Dugin, the Western mainstream media and established politicians describe the recent situation in Ukraine as a conflict between pro-European, democratic and liberal oppositional alliance on the one side and an authoritarian regime with a dictator as president on the other side. Do you agree?

Dugin: I know those stories and I consider this type of analysis totally wrong. We cannot divide the world today in the Cold War style. There is no "democratic world" which stands against an "antidemocratic world," as many Western media report.


On the True Right, as indeed everywhere else, there is probably no topic more controversial than the question of revising the establishment view of the Second World War. However, the critical importance of the Second World War makes it inevitable that any movement of European revival will have to take up a position on it sooner or later. For what it’s worth, mine is as follows:

  1. The establishment view of the Second World War, which upholds the present evil and unjust order in Europe and legitimises the ethnic replacement of Europeans, must be revised;
  2. This revision must not proceed in the direction of whitewashing or ‘rehabilitating’ the justifiedly black reputation of Nazi Germany.


How Britain is heading for ‘Zones Urbaines Sensibles’

by Mike Newland

There is little awareness in Britain that five million people in France live in what are designated as ‘Zones Urbaines Sensibles’ or ZUS and what it means.

Anyone who does not find the following frightening and ominous for we Europeans is complacent to the point of madness.


The Key Logger:
A Forbidden Glimpse into the True Nature of Women [Kindle Version]

Nicholas Jack, 92 pages (estimated)
Available for purchase from Amazon here

Reviewed by Matt Forney

Every so often, you come across a book that completely upends your worldview. After reading it, you might feel angry, sad, happy or whatever, but you won’t see things the same way ever again. Even if the book contains information that you might have already known or suspected to be true, the evidence it lays out can shake you to your very core.
The Key Logger is such a book.


by Andy Nowicki

The alienated soul, of whom I have felt compelled to write of much lately, is one who recognizes the contemporary modern liberal Zeitgeist for the trussed-up sham that it is, yet at the same time can’t seem to will himself to believe in anything beyond this monstrous Moloch which looms so ubiquitously in his midst and bestrides him like a Colossus everywhere he goes.

That he despises this dreadful buggering beast is a given; he’ll be God-damned if he’ll ever be bullied into “loving Big Brother,” like that pussy Winston Smith in 1984 (or so he thinks to himself, bucking his spirit up temporarily with sheer self-generated buoyant bravado).


El Salvador: A War By Proxy
Keith Preston, Black House Publishing, 145 Pages
Available for purchase from Amazon here

Reviewed by Gilbert Cavanaugh

A few weeks ago, I was reading Sam Francis's Essential Writings on Race at work, and a co-worker I knew to be an anarchist gave the book a queer look and asked about it. As you might imagine, our conversation did not proceed pleasantly. At one point I asked him what he made of the blood-and-soil movements left-wingers seem sympathetic to, such as the Zapatistas in Central America or the Basques in the Iberian Peninsula. He gave a non-answer, and the conversation petered out.


An interview with Génération Identitaire's Julien Langella

by Dimitrios Papageorgiou

Originally published at Alternative Right on 8th December, 2012

Génération Identitaire, recently gained worldwide attention, with their "Declaration of War" video, and their occupation of a mosque at the historically important location of Poitiers. They are an organization filled with youthful energy in a state that has accepted multiculturalism and embraced its doctrines. I conducted an interview with Julien Langella, one of the leadership cadre of Génération Identitaire, an interview that serves as an introduction to the very interesting views of young French people fighting for their right to live as a homogeneous community in their country.


Catching up with their history?

The Historical Vacuum of the Ukraine

by Duns Scotus

This much is clear: there are parts of Russia that don't belong in Russia (e.g. the Caucasus, Kaliningrad) and there are parts of the rest of the world that do.

The reason the mild-mannered people of the Ukraine are currently behaving like a Middle Eastern mob is because their territory cuts right across the essence of that dictum. The Russians, of course, with their geopolitical sense of things – their Eurasianism, which they oppose to what they perceive as the Atlantean octopus – want the whole country in their orbit, as well as quite a few other countries. This is all justified for wider consumption by the fact that the Octopus (some would say Squid) continues to have hundreds of bases around the world. The real reason, however, is that Russia, even without the threat of the Octopus’s tentacles, is – and always has been – an empire.


by Andy Nowicki

With her new song “Team,” the big-haired, wide-eyed, preternaturally self-possessed 17-year old Kiwi phenom self-named Lorde (birth name Ella Yelich-O'Connor) picks up where she left off with her hypnotic 2013 hit “Royals.” Thematically, the song treads similar territory to its anthemic predecessor: it is at once celebratory and wistful, ferociously sassy and soaked with aching regret.

Abundant hooks aside, what makes “Team” most aurally compelling is the manner with which it both embodies and transcends the youthful enthusiasm of one “wise beyond her years,” expressing simultaneous pleasure and dissatisfaction with what she feels – perhaps perceptively, perhaps rashly – to be her lot in life.


Back in college, I remember my Sociology professor, a tough and politically incorrect old man, talk about the "EDSA Revolution." EDSA is a place in Manila where the "People Power Revolution" occurred in 1986, against the regime of former President Ferdinand Marcos. For many Filipinos, "People Power" or "EDSA" was one of the crowning moments of Filipino History. There were stories back then of how priests and nuns protected opposition politicians from snipers, and how old women on wheelchairs asked to be pushed to the front of the barricades.


Race relations in Japan are in meltdown after Japanese airline carrier All Nippon Airlines ran an ad, which showed the cruelly offensive racist stereotype of the big-nosed gaijin (Nihongo for 'foreigner'). Luckily, the nose in question wasn't hooked or it would have been anti-Semitic as well.

Actually, no... People with actual things to do are not in the least bit bothered, and while some internet warriors thousands of miles away might think that something is amiss, the actual gaijins condemned to live in the "racist hellhole of Tokyo" have hardly noticed the internet shit storm.


Not overly concerned with the issue of his own "hotness."

by Jack Donovan

Ego-inflating rhetoric is everywhere. At work, at school, and at the mall, Americans expect everyone to tell 'em how special, talented and important they are. In our inverted world, the weak are somehow strong, everyone who survives a hangnail is "brave," and every bean-counter who works for the Department of Defense is a goddamn hero.

At GloboCorp, the human resources department tries to convince every John and Juanita that they are absolutely essential to the success of the organization. Everyone's creative talents are valued, and everyone from the janitor to the CEO is capable of making tremendous positive contributions. In his recent book about the value of work, Matthew B. Crawford argued that modern corporations devalue meaningful achievement when they pander to us and speak as though everyone were some sort of Einstein.

Americans like to be told that they are brilliant and brave, but as a people these aren't our highest values anymore. Who can name five legitimate, recent war heroes? The hoi polloi don't care too much about who is smart, either. They only care about science when they want to lose weight, win an argument on the Internet, or find out how the world is going to end. If you can name ten guys doing hard science right now, you're probably a scientist.

Most people know they aren't Einsteins, and they really don't care. They have a more pressing concern.

What they're really asking themselves is, "Am I hot, or not?"


Orit Arfa, Settler Slut for Greater Israel

Last year, following her now-infamous appearance on the VMAs, both co-editors of Alternative Right weighed in on Miley Cyrus's pop-culture galvanizing antics, which could be summarized as a liberal indulgence in "retarded sexuality and bad poetry," as one notable critic of the legendary Brit-metal band Spinal Tap might have put it.


Sociology has long been dominated by Marxists and Leftists and is no longer seen as a fair or objective discipline. However, there have also been Conservative and right-wing sociologists, like Albert Hobbs and George Bourne. One of the most significant is the Italian thinker Vilfredo Pareto, known in particular for his insights into the nature of elites.


In recent years, the institution of marriage has been radically redefined to accommodate groups far-ranging in political orientation and carnal proclivity. Legal matrimony is no longer limited merely to one man and one woman; instead, contemporary marriageable partners include dykes and polygs, f****ts and fundies. In our enlightened times, a fey interior designer ensconced in a trendy alcove of SanFrancisco’s Castro district can report to his local courthouse to emphatically declare, “Oh I do, Fabulous Britches!” in unison with his immaculately-groomed hairstylist beau, while scraggly, smelly old-school Mormons staked out in the Utah hinterlands are now allowed to pledge troth to multiple women at the same time, “loving large,” just as brothers Brigham and Joseph did back in the day.


by Andy Nowicki

Say what you want about the cult of Martin Luther King-worship which has been legally sanctioned (complete with its own sacra-secular Holy Feast Day) and rendered socially mandatory in the U.S. for decades. Indeed, I heartily deplore the avalanche of bombastically sanctimonious rhetorical treacle which vomits forth from the mouths of our cultural betters each year on the third Monday of January. And let’s not even talk about the enforced platitudinous reverence we are asked to assume for all approved expressions of negritude during those insufferable “Black History Month” festivities in February.


The subject of European Colonialism is arguably one of the most important historical topics in the modern world, because it is heavily intertwined with contemporary issues of morality, globalism, indigenism, religion, economics, ethics, etc. Whatever your opinions may be about it, European Colonialism is clearly one of the most important epochs in human history and still very relevant.


by Brett Stevens

It caught everyone by surprise, how successful liberalism has been.

I should clarify: liberalism is successful at taking over societies. It is not successful at making them thrive. In fact, it tends to destroy them and leave behind burnt shells with third-world levels of social order, hygiene, corruption and morality.


--reposted from the old site-- January 5, 2014

(Fifty years ago today, President John F. Kennedy was assassinated in Dallas. But what if November 22, 1963 had been a day like any other? What if JFK's head had remained intact that day, instead of getting struck by a bullet and exploding open, to the shock and horror of those assembled to watch the presidential motorcade wind through Dealy Plaza? How might history have turned out differently following this crucial point of divergence?

What follows is an excerpt from Andy Nowicki's short story "Oswald Takes Aim," part of a collection entitled Lost Violent Souls, now available from Counter-Currents and on

Lee Harvey Oswald sat in the sixth floor of the Texas School Book Depository building and gazed out at the lazy traffic flowing down Elm Street towards Stemmons Freeway, bound for destinations across the city of Dallas and beyond. His thin lips twisted into a smirk as he regarded the mass of humanity beneath his feet.

Stupid Americans, he thought.


Martin Scorsese’s sordid, obscene, spiritedly profane, and epically hilarious new film The Wolf of Wall Street is an unflinching depiction of unfettered greed and unrestrained sleaze amongst the ethically challenged and the morally retarded. Yet as comprehensive a catalogue of depravity as the movie is (clocking in at a near three-hour running time), there is a significant piece missing. For one reason or another, Scorsese has rendered protagonist Jordan Belfort’s Jewish identity cryptic at best.


Author, blogger, and Alternative Right contributor Matt Forney talks with Alternative Right co-editor Andy Nowicki about the noteworthy differences between Forney's hot-to-trot, go-getter Millennial generation and Nowicki's depressive, reflective, cynical Generation X.... and about both generations' shared, searing hatred of the loathsome, feculent, and degenerate Baby Boomers. Listen and learn why sullen, somber, dyspeptic Cobain still rules the wasteland, surely to his immortal soul's own posthumous chagrin.


Prof. Dugin, the NSA spying scandal caused a deep impact on German-American relations. We Germans have been told for decades that Washington is our "friend" and "partner". Now many Germans have come to realize that the US has been behaving more or less like an occupation force. Why did it take so long to realize that?


by Cecilia Davenport

     Shape without form, shade without colour,
     Paralysed force, gesture without motion;

     Those who have crossed
     With direct eyes, to death's other Kingdom
     Remember us-if at all-not as lost
     Violent souls, but only
     As the hollow men
     The stuffed men.

                        – T.S. Eliot, The Hollow Men