The narrative about “antifa” that has been generated on right-wing media over the past three years is an almost entirely false one.
With mass rallies fizzling out, armed right-wing extremists are branching out to "defending" small businesses defying orders to stay closed.
Sheriff Glenn Palmer rules his rural Oregon county like a personal fiefdom, making sure anyone who opposes him politically pays the price.
The Age of Conspiracy Theories in which we are now immured has produced a kind of bastard offspring: the Shared Violent Fantasy.
In times of national crisis, you can always count on the people who promote sociopathic political worldviews to reveal their awful, deeply inhuman natures for all the world to see.
Evangelical churches with a right-wing, Christian-nationalist political bent really want nothing more than to resist government orders to cease holding services during the novel coronavirus pandemic. The main drawback is that there’s the possibility of killing off their congregations.
These "patriots" can’t seem to decide whether to oppose social distancing and quarantine orders coming from state and local governments as another form of “tyranny,” or heed the measures and blame the Chinese government.
People often wonder where the radical right—the neo-Nazis and white nationalists and alt-righters—get their funding, besides the occasional online fundraiser. The truth is somewhat bland but disturbing.
The Trump administration has been quietly empowering far-right extremist ideology on public lands in the West, two recent investigative reports inform us.
A onetime Alaska militia leader sentenced in 2012 to 26 years in prison for masterminding a plot to murder federal agents and local police officers saw his sentence reduced by 10 years this week, thanks to an appellate court ruling.
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