“The term reflects the primary white supremacist worldview that unless immediate action is taken, the white race is doomed to extinction.”
The messages read “The Holocaust did not happen” and “Shut your lying Jew mouth and stay away from our white youth.”
In neo-Nazi videogames, users act out violent anti-Semitic, anti-black and anti-Muslim fantasies.
“Right-wing extremists have been one of the largest and most consistent sources of domestic terror incidents in the United States for many years.”
“I don’t feel the need to tell them I’m not Jewish. It would make me feel that I’m a moral coward for throwing Jews under the bus.”
“Our goal is to spread National Socialism and Hitlerism across the world.”
“We can’t just pretend they don’t exist and continue to push them under the rug,” said one student about white supremacists on her campus.
In the past six months, Life After Hate, an organization devoted to reforming violent extremists, mainly members of white supremacy groups, has seen a spike in calls. The number of inquires from people reaching out to seek help for their loved ones reached an all time high.
The future of dozens of programs aimed at countering white nationalist extremism is unclear following a decision by the Trump administration to put their funding on hold.
White nationalists and the “alt-right” feel betrayed by Trump.