I like to look beyond—or, if you will, behind—the “surface” of entertainment by trying to learn a little about the people and institutions responsible for creating it. Doing so enhances my viewing experience.
Dies ist die Frage: „Leben wir im Jahr 370 n. Chr., 40 Jahre bevor Alarich Rom plünderte?“ oder „Leben wir im Jahr 270 n. Chr., kurz vor den drastischen Korrekturmaßnahmen der illyrischen Kaiser, die die Katastrophe abwendeten, um das Leben des Imperiums um weitere zwei Jahrhunderte zu verlängern?“
Salvador Dalí, “Christ of St. John of the Cross,” 1951
Part 1 of 2
Translated by Greg Johnson
In 2005, Alain de Benoist gave an interview to The Occidental Quarterly, which was published as “European Son: An Interview with Alain de Benoist,” The Occidental Quarterly, vol. 5, no. 3 (Fall 2005): 7–21.
Entrepreneurialism, Economic Sanctions, and Tribalism
Prior to attacking Serbia and Iraq militarily, the US used so-called “economic sanctions” against these countries. One hears the term, “economic sanctions,” and thinks that it only applies to whole countries. Think again.
I am starting work on the third monthly Counter-Currents/North American New Right Newsletter, which contains information on our web traffic, sales, upcoming books, and our special Black History Month observations.
What should White Nationalists expect from our leaders on the question of violence? I am writing this not as a leader, or a would-be leader, but as someone who would like to see some honest and credible leadership in the White Nationalist movement.
(1) The Illegitimate Question of Violence
In my previous article on this topic, I argued that real leadership on this issue requires intellectual honesty, political realism, and the adoption of a no kooks policy.
Two of my personal favorite blogs, The Thinking Housewife and The Spearhead, hit on the same idea this week. What is exceptional is that they approach it from opposite angles: traditional Christianity and the Men’s Rights movement.