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The Trump administration is downplaying the growing threat of white supremacist terrorism

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  • #61
    It's quite interesting how people like LA mindlessly read these articles chock full of unsubstantiated claims and bad data. Islamist terrorists have murdered far more Americans than anyone else in political violence, yet people like LA keep posting this weird leukophobic wail about how "white terrorists" are the biggest threat. Apparently it's still in vogue to whip up anti-white fearmongering.

    Worse than this, of course, is how people like myself who point this out and rightly state that Islamists are the biggest threat based on the actual numbers are "Islamophobes."

    So yet again, I'll post the actual figures of terrorism in this country courtesy of the nonpartisan New America Foundation. The below screenshot was taken today, 2/8/2020.




    Have a nice day.

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    • #62
      [QUOTE=CHEF LUIGI;n2568730]
      Originally posted by L.A. BRONCOS FAN View Post
      Looks like the FBI director just made tRump's enemies list.


      The FBI Just Put White Nationalists and Neo-Nazis on the Same Threat Level as ISIS

      wow, lightning must be very jealous !
      In Trumpland, the FBI is the enemy.

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      • #63
        Originally posted by nyuKKK
        It's quite interesting how people like LA mindlessly read these articles chock full of unsubstantiated claims...
        ^

        L0L.

        Who are you going to believe? The FBI, or some alt-right propaganda slinger named "nyuKKK" on a football forum?

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        • #64
          Click image for larger version

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          White power!

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          • #65
            Originally posted by Rohirrim View Post
            Click image for larger version

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            White power!
            um, human race power, I fail to see the significance of skin tone .

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            • #66
              Originally posted by Rohirrim View Post
              Click image for larger version

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              White power!
              That wasn't a "white power" killing, you effing retard. You don't even know the basic history.

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              • #67
                Originally posted by CHEF LUIGI View Post

                um, human race power, I fail to see the significance of skin tone .
                Skin tone had nothing to do with the Murrah Building attack. Roh is just pretending it is. Or maybe he's so ignorant and misinformed he really thinks it is.

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                • #68
                  Originally posted by L.A. BRONCOS FAN View Post

                  Who are you going to believe? The FBI, or some alt-right propaganda slinger named "nyuKKK" on a football forum?
                  Attacking me doesn't debunk the nonpartisan data I just posted. You clearly have no rebut to it and it's obvious that by the massively lopsided death and terrorist attack counts that you really aren't concerned about terrorism but rather are concerned about attempting to selectively use it as an ideological weapon, as per usual with radical leftists in their daily displays of situational, manufactured moral outrage.

                  And then you can't even type my nickname correctly and put your intentional misspelling in quotation marks as if you were actually writing my name as it appears.

                  But you're a radical leftist and I already know to expect moral consistency from the likes of you is impossible. You aren't capable of it. All you care about is sticking it to the capitalists and offing the reactionaries.

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                  • #69
                    Originally posted by nyuk nyuk View Post

                    That wasn't a "white power" killing, you effing retard. You don't even know the basic history.
                    So, we have one Timothy McVeigh supporter. Wow.

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                    • #70
                      In the 1980s, Beam, a former Klansman and Aryan Nations activist, had been linked to The Order, a semi-independent terrorist cell that carried out a spree of armed robberies and murder before finally being stopped by the FBI. Although The Order acted mostly at its own discretion, it funneled some of the proceeds from its crimes back into formal white-nationalist organizations.

                      Believing that The Order’s activities had been closely coordinated with leaders of the white-supremacist movement, the Justice Department indicted 14 prominent figures—including Beam—for seditious conspiracy in 1987. The high-profile trial was a disaster for the government, ending in the exoneration of all those accused (13 acquittals and one dismissal of charges). But it was also bad for the accused, some of whom were imprisoned for other crimes, and others made infamous, no longer able to operate from the shadows.

                      Beam himself leaned into his new notoriety, publishing a racist magazine tauntingly titled The Seditionist, in whose pages appeared the essay for which he is most remembered, “Leaderless Resistance.” Beam had not invented the idea, which was au courant in white-nationalist circles of the day, but he explicitly articulated and enthusiastically endorsed it. Alluding indirectly to his experience in the sedition trial, the thrust of his floridly written argument can be summed up as follows:
                      • The structure of “resistance” (meaning white-supremacist) organizations is too vulnerable to disruption by the oppressive U.S. federal government, which through infiltration and prosecution will “crush” any organization with real potential to resist it effectively.
                      • The solution to this problem is that extremists should adopt a strategy of self-directed action on an individual level, or as part of very small cells that operate independently from one another and from any larger organization.
                      • These individual cells and organizations should not take orders from anyone else in the movement but should instead loosely coordinate their activities based on a shared information infrastructure of widely distributed “newspapers, leaflets, computers, etc.”
                      • Numbers were key to the strategy, as outlined by Beam, because the FBI would be overwhelmed with the demands of investigating so many individuals and tiny unconnected groups. “A thousand small phantom cells … is an intelligence nightmare for a government,” he wrote.

                      A little more than three years after the essay was published, the strategy produced what was, for a time, considered to be its most notable success, the Oklahoma City bombing. But that plot, carried out by a small cell superficially similar to what Beam had described, served in many ways to highlight the strategy’s weaknesses.

                      The first discontinuity related to the “leaderless” part of the equation. While Timothy McVeigh and his co-conspirators (at minimum Terry Nichols and Michael Fortier) were never proved to have taken direction from an organization, they were hardly independent and unconnected. McVeigh communicated with many white supremacists and anti-government extremists as he advanced his plot, including traveling very near to Beam himself and communicating with several of Beam’s associates. He also repeatedly reached out to an even wider assortment of leaders, activists, and organizations, although most of these efforts appear to have been unsuccessful. If McVeigh was not connected to an organization or leader, it was not for lack of trying.


                      https://www.theatlantic.com/ideas/ar...remacy/595648/

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                      • #71
                        Originally posted by Rohirrim View Post

                        So, we have one Timothy McVeigh supporter. Wow.
                        You're a lovely little liar, aren't you? You intentionally tried to defame me here by equating my correcting a false motive for the Murrah attack with my "supporting" the attacker.

                        You are a complete sack of ****.

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                        • #72
                          Originally posted by Rohirrim View Post
                          [I]In the 1980s, Beam, a former Klansman and Aryan Nations activist, had been linked to The Order, a semi-independent terrorist cell that carried out a spree of armed robberies and murder before finally being stopped by the FBI. Although The Order acted mostly at its own discretion, it funneled some of the proceeds from its crimes back into formal white-nationalist organizations.
                          Who needs 9/11/2001 and 449 Islamic terrorist incidents following that day when you have the Alan Berg killing and a spate of robberies from circa 1980 by a group of guys either dead or in prison?

                          Bra-vo. Bra-vo.

                          You really showed them damned whites who the REAL threat is!

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                          • #73
                            Originally posted by nyuk nyuk View Post

                            You're a lovely little liar, aren't you? You intentionally tried to defame me here by equating my correcting a false motive for the Murrah attack with my "supporting" the attacker.

                            You are a complete sack of ****.
                            And you said that anybody who agrees with Democratic Socialism has a part in the genocide of tens of millions of people, so right back at ya.

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                            • #74
                              Most civilized people would agree that white supremacists and Nazis are bad, but nyuKKK invariably reacts to any such pronouncement in a butt hurt manner.

                              And then he wonders why he’s so often “mistaken” for a racist.

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                              • #75
                                According to most liberals, the definition of a white supremacist is any white person who voted for Trump. Democrats are the real racists.

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