Tag Archives: Carl Schmitt

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Counter-Currents Radio Weekly:
Kerry Bolton on Francis Parker Yockey at 100

Kerry Bolton

442 words / 64:54

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Greg Johnson, John Morgan, and Michael Polignano reconvene for a new weekly Counter-Currents Radio podcast. This week, we talk to Kerry Bolton, the author of the forthcoming definitive biography of Francis Parker Yockey, about his research into Yockey’s life, work, and influence.  Read more …

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The Geopolitics of Jason Jorjani

5,341 words

Jason Reza Jorjani
World State of Emergency
London: Arktos Media, 2017

Dr. Yen Lo: ”You must try, Comrade Zilkov, to cultivate a sense of humor. There’s nothing like a good laugh now and then to lighten the burdens of the day. [To Raymond] Tell me, Raymond, do you remember murdering Mavole and Lembeck?”[1]

If Dr. Jason Jorjani were an inanimate object, he would be an exploding cigar; Read more …

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State, Movement, People, Part 4

7,776 words

Part 4 of 4

Translated with notes by Simona Draghici

IV. Leadership and Ethnic Identity as Basic Concepts of National Socialist Law

1. National Socialism does not think abstractly and stereotypically. It is an enemy of every normativist and functionalist concoction. Read more …

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State, Movement, People, Part 3

5,569 words

Part 3 of 4

Translated with notes by Simona Draghici

III. The Binary State Construction of Liberal Democracy and the German State of the Civil Service

1. The new triadic state structure of the twentieth century has long superseded the binary statal constitutional schema of the liberal democracy of the nineteenth century. Read more …

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State, Movement, People, Part 2

5,850 words

Carl Schmitt, 1888–1985

Part 2 of 4

Translated with notes by Simona Draghici

II. The Triadic Structure of the Political Unity

1. The political unity of the present-day state is a three-part summation of state, movement, and people. It is radically different from the liberal-democratic state schema that has come to us from the nineteenth century, and not only with respect to its ideological presuppositions and its general principles, but also in the essential structural and organizational lines of the concrete edifice of the state. Read more …

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State, Movement, People, Part 1

5,666 words

Part 1 of 4

Translated with notes by Simona Draghici

Editor’s Note:

Carl Schmitt published State, Movement, People (Staat, Bewegung, Volk) near the end of 1933. Like many of his most important works, it is short and pithy (less than 25,000 words). Read more …

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The Question of Legality (1950)

3,544 words

Translated by Simona Draghici

The Reverend Oratorian Father Laberthonnière, who died in 1932, left behind the voluminous work of a lifetime, which is being edited by his friend Louis Canet. Between 1933 and 1948, six impressive volumes were published. Quite recently, another book of his was added to them, and which is of particular interest to us, namely, a Critique of the Notion of the Sovereignty of the Law.[1] Read more …

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Remembering Carl Schmitt:
July 11, 1888–April 7, 1985

SchmittKoenen924 words

Carl Schmitt was born on July 11, 1888 in Plettenberg, Westphalia, Germany — where he died on April 7, 1985, at the age of 96. The son of a Roman Catholic small businessman, Carl Schmitt studied law in Berlin, Munich, and Strasbourg, graduating and taking his state exams in Strasbourg in 1915. In 1916, he earned his habilitation in Strasbourg, qualifying him to be a law professor. He taught at business schools and universities in Munich, Greifswald, Bonn, Berlin, and Cologne.

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White Awakening

1,551 words

The great Danish philosopher Søren Kierkegaard defined “faith as immediacy after reflection,” and I can think of no greater aphorism to illustrate the essentiality of the “Trumpian Revolution” and the impending role it’s bound to play in the furthering of White Nationalism. Read more …

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Carl Schmitt is Right:
Liberal Nations Have Open Borders Because They Have No Concept of the Political

Carl Schmitt, 1888–1985

Carl Schmitt, 1888–1985

3,509 words

Before World War II liberal rights were understood among Western states in a libertarian and ethno-nationalistic way. Freedom of association, for example, was understood to include the right to refuse to associate with certain members of certain ethnic groups, even the right to discriminate in employment practices. This racial liberalism was still institutionalized right up until the 1960s. The settler nations of Australia, Canada, United States, and New Zealand enjoyed admission and naturalization policies based on race and culture, intended to keep these nations “White.”

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