As we enter the age of civil rights fatigue those who oppose diversity will face increasing opposition from the dying system. A vastly entrenched nepotistic bureaucracy, industry and media exists because of the political jobs program created by anti-discrimination and anti-poverty legislation. They will defend their meal ticket with increasing acrimony. They can be defeated by attacking their motivations and clarifying our position.


A recent "tempest in a teapot" controversy regarding a certain unpopular writer getting a piece published at Alternative Right has prompted co-editor Andy Nowicki to ponder certain weighty matters.

Just who precisely are we of the dissident right, and what exactly do we aim to accomplish in our fierce opposition to encroaching totalitarian control by our would-be "betters"—those who daily thrust their smelly little orthodoxies in our faces and expect us to curtsy simperingly before them?


As we saw in recent days with the case of Gary Oldman, the "apology police" never sleep. This article from last year gives an insider's eye-view of the process and why "sorry" really is the hardest word.

Food Network superstar Paula Deen is the latest celebrity to embark on an “apology tour,” spending the past ten days releasing apology videos and making weepy teary appearances on TV shows begging for mercy for having used racial epithets in the presence of her employees, one of whom is currently suing her. I don’t know the details of the case, and I don’t want to know. The lawsuit will be decided by a court, not by me (and not by you). But I do want to say that I‘m sick to death of people being forced to publicly apologize.

Perhaps it’s because I was one of those people.


One way to predict the future is to think of a future one desires, and to think of ways that future will be achieved. The most famous example of this can be seen in the writings of Karl Marx. Marx was disturbed by the effects the industrial revolution was having on the lives of the factory workers who made the industrial revolution possible. He managed to convince himself and his followers that in the economic and social chaos of laissez faire capitalism were macroeconomic tendencies that would lead to the creation of an economy and a society without war, poverty, or crime, where everyone would like his or her job.

There would not even be jobs in the traditional sense. In The German Ideology, chapter three, Karl Marx wrote, “In a communist society there are no painters but only people who engage in painting among other activities.”

Before we sneer at Marx we should acknowledge that the economic system that inspired his writings had serious injustices. Millions of men, women, and even children worked twelve hours a day six days a week in dangerous factories and mines for subsistence incomes.


Andy and Colin are joined by David Cole to talk about his new book Republican Party Animal. Among the topics raised are his past life as a Holocaust revisionist, his faked death in 1998, his reinvention as David Stein, a Hollywood insider and Republican Party activist, and his recent “outing” by a disgruntled ex-girlfriend, which led him to write his book. Also under discussion are the pseudo-religious aspects of belief in the Holocaust and how it has become increasingly important as America has become a more diverse and fractured society.


by Jonathan Bowden
Nine-Banded Books, 136 Pages
Available for purchase from Amazon here

Reviewed by Matt Forney

Whether you will enjoy Mad is contingent on how old you are and what you seek to get out of it.

If you’re a teenage Nietzschean, you’ll worship this book. If you masturbate to pictures of Ayn Rand, blare Burzum from your iPod speakers, and constantly whine about you’re being oppressed by the untermenschen (despite the fact that you still get an allowance from your parents), Jonathan Bowden’s word salad will be like catnip to you. Just don’t shoot up any schools after you’re done.

If you’re older, however, you might find Bowden’s book a little… wanting.


The credit sequence at the start of the 2010 film Devil is conceptually uncomplicated, yet breathtakingly powerful in impact. Its genius lies in the way it takes a standard, even clichéd, series of images, and quite literally ... inverts them.

As Fernando Velazquez's ominous, Bernard Herrmannesque score plays over the soundtrack, we are taken for a virtual ride across the heights of a skyscraper-filled cityscape — a point of view we've witnessed in perhaps hundreds of movies before, one that would be completely unremarkable except for the fact that in this case, everything we see is upside-down.


Russell Brand is fast becoming a political joke. The multi-millionaire, who is currently dating heiress Jemima Khan, was recently seen stripping off and calling for a "peaceful revolution" at a rally in London. This provides an excellent excuse to re-run Colin Liddell's article on the bearded freak from October last year.

The big political news story in the UK at the moment is the political ranting of Russell Brand, a recovering(?) junkie sex maniac celebrity, who was recently invited to guest-edit one of the country’s most respected left-wing political magazines, The New Statesman.

Brand has essentially two “Big Ideas,” which can be summarized as follows:
(1) Normal politics is shit. The only hope is the left-wing, but they are smug, self-important, and have no sense of fun, so it’s no wonder that people are apathetic and prefer sport and computer games to politics.
(2) We need a spontaneous, grassroots, Utopian, spiritual revolution to share all the wealth and save the environment. P.S. I have a personal fortune of $15 million and constantly use jets. 
While the first idea plays to lazy cynicism about politics, the second substitutes pop yogi mysticism for practical details. 


Hegel thinks human culture finds new ideas through dialectic synthesis; in my experience, the process takes a simpler form. We aggregate everything that has worked in the recent term, then drop out whatever we’re afraid of, and push the result onto the next generation. But we stop and re-assess any time a true apocalyptic tragedy strikes.

Such an event happened in Berlin in the year 1945. The Third Reich managed to unite most of the industrial nations of the West against it and went down in flames, buried in Russian bodies and Anglo-American firepower. As the flags came down and the occupation began, history it seemed sent up a signal: nothing further in this direction, turn back now.


I have often said that living in a Western world controlled by the liberal Left is akin to living in a lunatic asylum, and just two stories over the last couple of days would seem to reinforce this belief. Both instances are the usual examples of white-only guilt, coupled with a refusal to acknowledge genuinely racist behaviour based simply on the grounds that the perpetrators are immune to criticism by dint of their non-white skin or their non-Christian faith.

The first story concerns the brutal murder of Saudi Arabian student Nahid Almanea in Colchester, Essex. The Daily Telegraph shrieked the headline "Essex PhD student 'murdered for being Muslim', police fear" with further sensationalist journalism such as "religiously motivated" and "targeted because she was a Muslim" according to the police.


Ah, Sweden. I’ve written about this humble Scandinavian nation on a couple of occasions. Whether I was discussing the chaos in Stockholm that was fomented by ungrateful immigrants or Sweden’s insane enthusiasm for accepting Israel’s unwanted African immigrants, the once proud land of the Vikings never ceases to amaze me with their suicidal liberalism.


Grimnir oversees a fight at Ulfheim.

by Jack Donovan

The Wolves of Vinland are Building a Tribe Outside the System

"Brothers will battle to bloody end, and sisters’ sons their sib betray;
woe’s in the world, much wantonness;
axe-age, sword-age—sundered are shields—wind-age, wolf-age, ere the world crumbled;
will the spear of no man spare the other.

~ “Völuspá”

Grimnir moved barefoot through the dirt at Ulfheim like he didn’t know he wasn’t wearing cowboy boots.

He rolled his shoulders, shook out his neck, and called out to Frejulf. This would be Grimnir’s third match of the day, and it wouldn’t be his last.

Frejulf seemed chipper for a kid who knew was about to get his face fucked up. He was a junior patch member of the Wolves, and this was going to be a disciplinary beatdown. Grimnir, leader of the Lynchburg chapter, had promised that if Frejulf didn’t get some extracurricular mixed martial arts training within a few months, he would show him why he needed it. Frejulf knew his time was up.


This article was published at Alternative Right four years ago, at the time of the 2010 World Cup. Although the soccer references may be slightly dated, the points made are more relevant than ever.

Balotelli and banana.

Soccer and the Campaign for Anti-Racism 

by Colin Liddell

For most of those interested in it, the World Cup exists on two levels. First, there is the intense partisan connection that all supporters feel for their own national team—some of the deepest and occasionally darkest feelings known to man. Then there is the wider interest in the game—a more generous and objective love of the skills and stories generated by the competition, such as Germany's remarkable ability to destroy teams on the break, Diego Forlan's incredible shooting accuracy, Maradona's touchy- feely management style, and, of course, Paul the Octopus.

Typically the earlier stages of World Cups are experienced mainly on the first level, while in the latter stages—after most of the teams have been knocked out—supporters tend to broaden their appreciation and enjoy the game in a more general sense.

In my case, as the supporter of a country (Scotland) that failed even to qualify for the World Cup finals, my interest has been on the second level, except for a passing interest in seeing my country's traditional rival (England) knocked out—an aspiration that has thankfully come to pass.


See, long ago there was a war. This wasn't the first great war, but the beginnings of all modern wars. There were a bunch of peasants and a few kings. One day the peasants rose up and took over and killed off the kings. Thus began the instability. That was 1789, in a place called France.


Cheerleaders: the aesthetic nexus of the wholesome and the wanton
by Andy Nowicki

For man, the realm of the sensual is not limited to physicality alone. If it were so, we would merely behave like animals during mating season, prompted to seize upon and violate the nearest female with automatic efficiency, feeling little the worse for wear afterwards. Instead, sex for us possesses an interior component as well; it occupies us in a way that involves the mind and the spirit at least as much as it does the body. Little wonder, then, that fertility rituals of ancient cults often involved ritualized orgies; in addition to sex being the origin of life, it also (to human minds) necessarily entails the harnessing of a mysterious psychic force that, in the words of the poet, “beckons as it baffles.”


A common theme on the radical Right is the dilemma over whether to pursue mass political campaigns in the service of our goals, or devote time and effort to organising and educating a smaller group which can separate itself from the sewer of Western culture so as to act freely in the future. On the whole, the overriding tendency is to reject mass political action as unworkable or premature. This is true not only of those who hope to see a restoration of Traditional values in the West, but also of those who confine themselves to the sphere of nationalism and ethnic self-defence.

While I tend to agree with the diagnosis that political action is premature, it is important to note that this is the case only as regards converting the masses to some positive political movement offering a particular solution to the crisis of the West. Converting them to a negative rejection of the current system is another matter entirely, and it is this possibility that I wish to explore.


Things are not what they seem. Things are never what they seem. Remember this simple rule and you won’t go far wrong. Unfortunately it will also involve you in a lot of extra effort to discard appearances and get at the truth. Taking things at face value is and always has been a form of mental laziness.

Two Examples

Here, in the comment boards at Alternative Right, a constant refrain is that we are a bunch of pussies who are afraid to talk about the Jewish question and this is something that we inherited from our founder, Richard Spencer, who is part of some great, Jew-avoiding, White nationalist nexus along with Amren, etc., etc., blah, blah, blah... Often this is combined with unstinting praise of just what a "great" site The Daily Stormer is because it constantly bangs on about the Jews and their maleficent influence on White Western civilization.


This article was originally published in Right Now in 2005. With Iraq now in a state of disintegration, many of the points made in the article shine with new relevance.

by Colin Liddell

Call me naïve, but when Iraq fell to the American-led and British-followed invasion of 2003, I thought the simplest solution to the problem posed by this country to the region and itself would also be the one most acceptable to its three main ethnic groups, the Sunnis, Shiites, and Kurds, namely a messy but cathartic divorce that would allow each of the three groups to achieve separate nationhood and with it internal integrity and security.

Ethnic maps of Iraq revealed that the South and East of the country was and is overwhelmingly Shiite in population, while Sunnis were prevalent in the Centre and West, with the Kurds already semi-independent in the North. Given the centuries of bad blood between these three groups, exacerbated over the last few decades by Saddam's Baathist regime, it seemed a Sisyphean labor to try and force these three distinct groups to live harmoniously together.


by Markus Willinger

The Ukraine crisis has not only shown that the old conflict between America and Russia still exists. It has also made it clear that Europe is still the locus of this conflict, but without any independent power of its own to affect the outcome. The Russians and the Americans argue about redrawing borders within Europe, and they don’t care what we Europeans think about it. They don’t care because they don’t need to care. "Fuck the EU" sums it up quite well. "Don’t listen to the Europeans. All they can do is talk. They don’t matter."

And because Europe has no power of its own, Ukraine has only two options: it can either be part of the Russian or the American zones of influence. To be part of Europe was never an option for Ukraine. It could not become so, because an independent Europe does not exist.


Salamis, one of the great choke points of World history.

by Duns Scotus

At an essential level, Russians lack a sense of geography. That’s why they live in Russia, one of the least ‘geographical’ places on the face of the Earth. "Anti-geography" flows from those flat, ill-defined spaces the same way that water flows into a swamp. Let me expand on this theme because it is unclear, which is exactly what Russia did in its history: expanded because it was unclear!
"Where does our Russian land begin and that of our neighbours end? Not sure. Best annex them."
Most countries exist within distinct geographical areas – France with its Alps, Pyrenees, and Rhine, Japan with its chain of islands, are classic examples. Where these don’t exist, problems occur and empires sometimes arise as solutions. The problem can also be observed on the civilizational level.


"My formula for human greatness is amor fati: that one wants to have nothing different, not forward, not backward, not in all eternity. Not merely to bear the necessary, still less to conceal it—all idealism is mendaciousness before the necessary—but to love it." ~ Friedrich Nietzsche
One cannot be faulted for suspecting that Hollywood has of late been exhausted of its creativity when it comes to science fiction films. We have been subjected to an endless stream of remakes and reboots, with little in the way of compelling or original stories. It is perhaps for this reason that Hollywood has turned to Japan to bring us the science fiction film Edge of Tomorrow (based on the light novel All You Need is Kill by Hiroshi Sakurazaka).


Flags filling the void.

by Francisco Albanese & Colin Liddell

Although the result of the elections for the European Parliament were controversial, it is ironic that the gains made by Eurosceptic and "far-right" parties were largely the result of the dysfunction and apathy caused by the EU's existence. An important question to ask is: Without that, where would Euronationalism be?


Badass in the Donbas: one of your buttons has just been pushed.

by Colin Liddell

America's "Shit Happens" Foreign Policy adopted by the 'Solaris State'

When the present problems between Russia and the West, centring on the Ukraine, first started to come to prominence earlier this year, the first thing I noticed was the increasing partisan pitch and self-delusion among all parties concerned.

The "pro-democracy" advocates had their KoolAid poured fresh from cartons courtesy of Kolor-Яevolutions-Я-Us, the Ukrainians Nats were all dewy-eyed about some alternative universe where "Great Ukraine" had always existed, and the more extreme Duginists had their Polandball-like doctrine "because Octopus" and Manichean intolerance for all who would not prostrate themselves before Putin the Great.


The world, as Americans know it, has been both compounded and downsized into USG-proscribed racial blocs: the White Race, The Black Race, the Eastern Mongrel Race (Arabs), and the Western Mongrel Race (Mestizos). But boundaries are rapidly being dissolved, via migration and miscegenation, among even these once stable groups.


(Note: the following article was first published at The Last Ditch in December of 2009, but I think readers will agree that the phenomenon it describes still predominates.... only the names have changed.)

I see a lot of movies, but not as many as I used to see. With age has come discernment. I'm able to tell a lot of things from previews, and thus save myself the trouble of wasting two hours of my life on something that looks dull, unappealing, or annoying.

Previews rarely lie, at least not in one sense. If a preview for a movie looks bad, the movie itself is almost certainly bad too. (The rule doesn't always work in reverse, however; I have seen many previews that prove to be much more entertaining than the movies they're promoting.)

One thing easy to glean from a preview is whether a movie is formulaic. Clichéd plots or story arcs are commonly decried by professional and amateur movie critics: "Oh, another buddy movie; another chick flick; another historical costume epic ..." However, certain narrative clichés are rarely noticed, much less discussed, because we take them to be lively and profound truths instead of tired and superficial formulae. We don't recognize them as propaganda because we've internalized their messages to such a degree that they seem to us self-evident. To understand them objectively would require deprogramming; we would almost need to have a certain computer chip removed from our brains to see things properly. But that chip is wedged in tight; removing it would be painful. Moreover, if we go through with the surgery, and it's taken out, we realize that the brainwashed zombies who still have chips in their heads are going to castigate us as the true freaks.


The big story of the European Elections has been the rise of the so called ‘far right’ across Europe. Several remarkable results saw the FN top the poll in France, the Freedom Party top the poll in Austria and the Danish People’s Party top the poll in Denmark. All of the aforementioned results are quite remarkable and all are illustrative of a larger, European-wide, anti-immigration and anti-EU sentiment.

In Britain the big story – and the big winner – was UKIP. UKIP topped the polls in nearly every region of the UK and shocked the establishment by coming first overall and ending up with 23 MEPs, making them the largest single party representing the UK in Brussels.

One of the big losers in the UK was obviously the British National Party (BNP). The BNP’s vote collapsed – they saw a drop of over 80% in raw numbers of votes. More shockingly, the BNP’s share of the vote in some regions actually fell beneath their 1999 share of the vote – essentially recording the worst ever results for the party in the European Elections.


Deep in the bowels of hate and iniquity, lies a board that is filled with even more HATE and INIQUITY. This board is filled with "Stormweenies," "PUA womyn-hating serial killers," "maniacal neo-nazi reactionaries," "Cum-skins," "Shit-skins," "Butthurt prone AZNs," "Merchants" and "Libertarians."

This board, dear readers, is /pol/, which is short for "politically incorrect," and this super secret cabal of cis-privileged right wing super-nazis will bring about "The Great Happening" that will merge Ron Paul, Nigel Farage, Putin, George Zimmerman, Tila Tequila and Based Assad into the great hermaphroditic savior-messiah of the Western World.


"Look at me! I'm magnificent..."

by William Solniger

So: the Isla Vista killer, Elliot Rodger... In choosing to cast my hat into this already overcrowded ring, I am not particularly interested in refuting the feminists and other progressivists who are standing upon this tragedy to bloviate about “rape culture,” “misogyny,” and “white racism.” If – as the saying goes – wrestling with a pig in muck is an unwise endeavour even if you win, it is surely even more unwise to grapple with the end of the pig which produces flatulence, and all the more so in the knowledge that the strength, odour and direction of this flatulence will be the same whether the pig has digested an Hispanic neighbourhood-watchman or an Eurasian psychopath; instead, the only wise option is to keep a dignified and healthy distance from the pig-sty.


Greg Johnson, the editor of Counter-Currents, joins Andy and Colin to talk about spree shooter Elliot Rodger and the recent EU elections, which showed major gains for nationalist and anti-EU political parties. 

Also under discussion is Greg's political philosophy outlined in his recent book, New Right vs. Old Right.