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The Real Right Returns by Daniel Friberg

Zum Beleg fokussiert das Damenpaar vom Bevölkerungschen Beobachter den Schweden Daniel Friberg, seines Zeichens Leiter des Arktos-Verlags. Nun kenne ich den ein bißchen besser als das ZDF; Friberg ist mitnichten »in Schweden vorbestraft wegen Körperverletzung und Volksverhetzung«, sondern wurde lediglich aufgrund einer Publikation über Ausländerkriminalität wegen “Rassismus” angezeigt und vor Gericht freigesprochen.

A Handbook for Right-Wing Youth by Julius Evola

I would wager that many of those who consider themselves to be part of the AltRight will find common ground with Evola (whether it be very little or a lot). Where the book shines is in its clearly defined portrayal of Evola’s principles and the manner in which these should be integrated by any movement that considers itself as part of the real Right. Food for thought at the very least.

The National Rifle Association and the Media: The Motivating Force of Negative Coverage by Brian Anse Patrick

The explanation of the NRA’s growth mobilization paradox is what will prove of most value to those in the Outer Right. Those thinking of how to build powerful, resilient movements to maintain the best aspects of our civilization would do well to give The National Rifle Association and the Media a close reading. The potential to build a powerful identity-based grouping such as the NRA is arguably easier now than ever before and the conditions have never been riper for those interested in building public institutions that engage with the normal political process around specific wedge issues. For that task, this book is a valuable primer.

Dissident Dispatches: An Alt-Right Guide to Christian Theology by Andrew Fraser

Dissident Dispatches is the record of his experiences as a student. The book includes papers written for course credit (with his lecturer’s comments), accounts of his skirmishes with the politically correct, and subsequent personal reflections on both. It is arranged chronologically rather than thematically, giving it the feel of a miscellany, but a consistent theological and political perspective underlies the whole. Weighing in at over 500 pages, the volume is best digested in short installments. What follows is merely a summary of a few of the main themes.

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Per Dugin’s analysis, then, Putin’s desire that Russia learn from the sophisticated West stands in tension with his wish to preserve Russia’s distinctive identity and restore her prestige as a world power.  Each inclination is manifested in Russian politics by respective liberal and nationalist factions.  No lasting truce is possible between these factions, because people whose overriding aim is “to liberate the individual from all forms of collective identity” cannot peacefully coexist with patriots.  The “balancing formula” is inherently unsustainable.

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In his essay “On White Nationalism and Other Potential Allies in the Global Revolution” (Eurasian Mission p.166-171) Dugin makes it quite clear that he is not an ethnic nationalist, as many people mistakenly presented him. Yet he claims that Western ethnic nationalists can be alliesof Eurasianists in the struggle against American hegemony. His concept is that we must first overcome the Atlantist enemy, and then solve our own disputes.

World State of Emergency by Jason Reza Jorjani

If Dr. Jason Jorjani were an inanimate object, he would be an exploding cigar; or perhaps one of those cartoon guns with a barrel that twists around and delivers a blast to the man behind the trigger. Jorjani, however, is neither a gun nor a cigar, but an author, and with his new book he delivers another kind of unexpected explosion of conventional — albeit alt-Right — expectations. Anyone possessed with the least amount of intellectual curiosity — and courage — needs to read this book; although you should keep well away from windows and beloved china, as you will likely want to hurl it away from time to time.

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