The truth about dating by julie christensen
The story is about a 17-year old boy, raised from birth by white nationalist parents, and tells what happens when his worldview, built on paranoia, fear, racism, and parental love, is exposed for the first time, to the disinfecting light of real National Policy Institute’s annual convention in Washington D.
C., Richard Spencer, who coined the term “alt-right,” stood onstage and shouted, “Heil Trump.” A roomful of attendees, most—if not all—white male, responded with the Nazi salute as they repeated his words back to him.
I read American Swastika, by Pete Simi and Robert Futrell (university professors who have spent years studying the white power movement), and Aryan Cowboys, by Evelyn A.
In many white communities, this dovetailed with a loss of identity.
oo often, black people are asked to expend too much time and energy answering well-intended, but problematic, questions from white people. ’”) More white people need to speak out in support of movements like Black Lives Matter, to challenge people who claim to support equality but refuse to condemn the staggeringly high numbers of police shootings of black men.
I wanted my book to confront white readers and make them question their belief in the status quo.
White nationalists gave them permission to feel angry at other races with the full confidence that they are not racists.
Just as David Duke left the KKK in the 1970s to run for office, today’s white supremacists are disguising themselves to make their message more palatable.