With more white nationalists making waves in Charlottesville again, the ugly specter of violent domestic extremism is back in focus. While on the surface it would seem like the foundations of organizations like the KKK and Antifa are dissimilar, both can be traced back to a universal cause: collectivism.
In its various forms, collectivism generates the level of hatred necessary for groups like BLM and Neo-Nazis to form and take action. They rely on discrimination to drive their agendas and indoctrinate their disciples. In a society that is composed of millions who have embraced collectivism (often unwittingly), the rise of such aggressive groups was inevitable.
Reason’s Eric Boehm gives us some hope. While these groups seem to be growing, this may just be an illusion constructed by mainstream media. They may, in fact, be in the brink of crumbling because the places they flourish online are finite and fragile.
Among the hundreds of white nationalists and Confederate sympathizers who gathered in Charlottesville, Virginia, on the night of August 11, Cvjetanovic stood out. His angry visage, captured by a photographer covering the rally, became one of the most memorable images to emerge from a surreal, chaotic, tragic weekend.
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