Featuring: a bunch of gifs of rockets exploding.
The picture of the policeman began to circulate around the internet after Evan Matthews, a Philadelphia resident, posted the picture, along with an explanation of why he thought the tattoo was referencing Nazism, on Facebook.
At the time Deitsch attempted to shut the elder care facility down it was home to many Jewish residents, including one Holocaust survivor.
Talk about zaftig. Both Geoff and Mitchell were too big to join their local youth football leagues, each one weighing in at over 230 pounds and standing over 6’4” at just 15.
Henry originally pegged Feldman, best known for his roles in classic 80s movies like “Stand By Me,” “The Goonies” and “Gremlins,” as a skeptic. But Henry won him over by successfully intuiting that one of Feldman’s relatives had a prominent birthmark on his face. It turned out it was his grandfather’s third brother, who Feldman hadn’t thought about in years.
“Donald Trump Jr retweeting Kevin MacDonald will send some (((people))) bananas. Cheers!” replied @Harampepe.
The semi-serious data-driven magazine Improbable Research has released a study empirically assessing (with tongue firmly in cheek) just how famous Donald Trump is.
The internet — the cradle of 21st century white supremacy — has become something of a staging ground for a schism within the alt-right: to become mainstream or stay staunchly bigoted against all non-white, non-straight people.
The alt-right may bill itself as something new, but its roots are in the white supremacist politicians of the late 20th century.
“White Jews are white,” said Jared Taylor, editor of American Renaissance.