alt-right: Political Islam is now in Southern Mexico and Latin America

alt-right: Political Islam is now in Southern Mexico and Latin America

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The alt-right, or alternative right, is a loose group of people with far-right ideologies who reject mainstream conservatism in the United States. White nationalist Richard Spencer coined the term in 2010 to define a movement centered on white nationalism, and has been accused of doing so to whitewash overt racism, white supremacism, and neo-Nazism.[1][2][3][4][5] Spencer has repeatedly quoted from Nazi propaganda and spoken critically of the Jewish people,[5][6] although he has denied being a neo-Nazi; alt-right beliefs have been described as white supremacist,[7][8][9] frequently overlapping with antisemitism and Neo-Nazism,[10][11][12] nativism and Islamophobia,[13][14][15][16][17] antifeminism and homophobia,[10][18][19][20] white nationalist, right-wing populism,[21][22] and the neoreactionary movement.[7][23] The concept has further been associated with multiple groups from American nationalists, neo-monarchists, men’s rights advocates, and the 2016 campaign of Donald Trump.[13][17][24][22][23][25]

The term drew considerable media attention and controversy during the 2016 presidential election, particularly after Trump appointed Breitbart News chair Steven Bannon CEO of the Trump campaign in August. Steve Bannon referred to Breitbart News as “the platform for the alt-right.”[26][27] Media attention grew after the election, particularly during a post-election celebratory meeting near the White House hosted by alt-right advocate Richard Spencer. Spencer used several Nazi propaganda terms during a meeting, and closed with “Hail Trump, hail our people, hail victory”. In response, supporters of Spencer gave the Nazi salute and chanted in a similar fashion to the Sieg Heil chant used at the Nuremberg rallies. Spencer defended the conduct, stating that the Nazi salute was given in a spirit of “irony and exuberance”.[28][29] Following the episode, the Associated Press described the “alt-right” label as “currently embraced by some white supremacists and white nationalists” that “may exist primarily as a public-relations device to make its supporters’ actual beliefs less clear and more acceptable to a broader audience.” The AP said that it has previously called such beliefs “racist, neo-Nazi or white supremacist.”[1]

The alt-right has its roots on websites such as 4chan and 8chan, where anonymous members create and use Internet memes to express themselves.[7][12][30] It is difficult to tell how much of what people write in these venues is serious and how much is intended to provoke outrage.[21][31] Members of the alt-right use websites like Twitter and Breitbart to convey their message.[32][33] Alt-right postings generally support Donald Trump[34] and oppose immigration, multiculturalism and political correctness.[

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