Three Big Questions After Charlottesville Henry Olson, American Renaissance, August 14, 2017

     Anarcho-tyranny is here. How will we respond?  Future historians may view the Unite the Right event in Charlottesville as a turning point for the alt-right and the race-realist movement in America.  Before Charlottesville, many of us believed that the government—bound by the First Amendment—would respect our free speech, even if private corporations would fire and blacklist any employee who takes our side.

     Then, on Saturday, we saw the Charlottesville city government ignore a federal court order permitting a pro-white rally, declare the gathering of white activists unlawful, and effectively endorse exactly the type of “heckler’s veto” that the First Amendment forbids. We saw the police forcibly disperse pro-white activists  while allowing antifa to violently rampage, throwing bricks, urine, and feces at demonstrators with impunity.  And then, after the pro-whites had been dispersed, when a car struck a crowd of antifa—for reasons still unclear—we saw the entire Establishment media rush to denounce the dissident  movement as a “domestic terrorist organization.”

     Sure, we all know that “SJWs always lie.” But the blatancy of the media’s lies—denouncing terrorism from a group that was the primary victim of both government repression and private violence—is almost too shocking to believe, and only proves the point that journalists exist to police the left-wing Establishment narratives, more as ideological enforcers than any kind of “free press.”

     These are dark times, which I fear will grow still darker. But struggle is also time for growth. The lull that follows each battle in our increasingly-less-cold culture war should provide opportunity for reflection. Given the new dynamics exposed in Charlottesville, I can think of several burning questions that our movement needs to consider....
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