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For awhile, the ‘alt-lite’ media organ has played coy with white nationalism — but now it appears the façade is fast crumbling.
In the churning hours after Traditionalist Worker Party chief Matthew Heimbach’s arrest amidst a sex scandal, organization benefactor and spokesman Matt Parrott promised to delete membership information about the group.
If there’s a second “Unite the Right” rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, the League of the South won’t be there.
The case of a schoolteacher in Florida suggests a subversion strategy long advocated by alt-right leaders — but if it's happening, it's likely arising from the simple need for hate to hide its face.
Triangulating Matthew Heimbach’s role in the white nationalist movement has always been a complicated affair. The League of the South, the Aryan Terror Brigade, the Hammerskins and other neo-Nazi groups. He got into bed with all of them.
Last weekend, the white nationalist group Identity Evropa (IE) held its first national conference, called “Leading our People Forward 2018,” followed by a large banner drop at the Parthenon in Nashville, Tennessee.
Steve Bannon headlined the Front National (FN)’s Congress last weekend, leading to mixed reactions from the French far-right party’s deputies and advisors.