Alt-Right Backstabbed by Trump’s Holocaust Remembrance Day Speech

Should we on the alt-right continue to support President Donald Trump in spite of his flip-flops, shifting positions, and odd behavior?

Consider hugely popular Tweeter Linda Suhler, Ph.D.:

It’s foolish to support any politician no matter what. It’s just as foolish to wish your guy to fail after only 100 days in office.

The middle ground is best. Support your guy, but make it clear to him that you want him to try to fulfill his campaign promises.

Imagine yourself as Donald Trump. Your enemies include John McCain, Lindsay Graham, Paul Ryan, and just about every Democrat. It has to be daunting to wake up every day with those enemies AND the press slashing away at you.

Words are cheap. Watch the Donald’s moves. Praising Jews doesn’t bother me much. Supporting the Jewish agenda does. I admit it’s not looking good, but the game has just started. Keep the faith a little while longer if you can.

So what are prominent alt-right figures saying about Trump these days, after initially supporting him?

Jewish Forward

White nationalists and the “alt-right” were dismayed by President Trump’s remarks at a Holocaust remembrance speech on Tuesday, seeing in the speech further evidence of a betrayal to their cause.

“You can never appease the Jews,” wrote Benjamin Garland at the neo-Nazi website the Daily Stormer. “Give them an inch and they want a mile. The only way to deal with them is to ignore them and/or tell them to shut their filthy mouths.”

Garland bemoaned what he saw as a turnaround for Trump. Months ago he was “a man who knew how the Jews operate and as a man with enough self-respect to not be publicly humiliated by them by bowing to their every whim and demand.”

But Jews “have their ratlike claws deep in him now,” Garland wrote.

Former Ku Klux Klan head David Duke also railed against Trump in the hours after the speech and decried the fact that the Holocaust is remembered annually.

“Why is the so called Holocaust the only atrocity to receive its very own ‘Remembrance Proclamation’? Jewish privilege,” he wrote on twitter.

“Do you not have any power?” Duke went on, directing his message at Trump. “Why are you surrounding yourself with the enemies of the American people?”

Duke is no longer a member of the KKK but is seen as an elder figure in white supremacist or nationalist circles and has more than 30,000 Twitter followers. Not all white nationalists or members of the “alt-right” are as focused on so-called “Jewish supremacy” as Duke, who dedicates much of his Twitter feed to the theme.

Like the most anti-Semitic elements of the “alt-right,” Duke now sees Trump as a sort of Jewish puppet.

“Alt-right” figurehead Richard Spencer, who calls himself a white nationalist or an Identitarian had much more tempered criticism. Spencer, unlike some on the “alt-right,” is not a Holocaust denier and has even praised Zionism as a form of nationalism he admires.

“Did Trump crib his speech from a History Channel DVD? Sounds like it. Every ’90s Holocaust cliché was sounded,” Spencer wrote on Twitter.

For some, the Holocaust remembrance was seen as part of a broader trend — and tied to Trump’s recent strikes in Afghanistan and Syria, which they see as being spearheaded by Jared Kushner, Trump’s Jewish son-in-law, and his daughter Ivanka Trump. They also criticize Trump for choosing Gary Cohn, former president of Goldman Sachs, as an economic advisor.

On the blog Occidental Dissent, Brad Griffen, who runs the website and goes by the name Hunter Wallace, also wrote that Trump’s Holocaust remembrance was a betrayal.

“We voted for ‘Make America Great Again,’” he wrote. “We wanted an independent country. Instead, we got Jarvanka, Gary Cohn and a bunch of globalist neocons foaming at the mouth to start new wars.”

Trump has publicly disavowed both the “alt-right” and Duke specifically, but many supporters in these circles have held out in the hopes the administration would still bolster their loosely-organized movement.

In the video below, an alleged FBI whistleblower claims that the Trump White House has been compromised. Not by Jews, though, but by the Muslim Brotherhood. Is there any evidence for that? Or is this a Jewish diversionary tactic?

“Tectonic Shift:” New Videos Show Trump Supporters Fighting Back at Battle of Berkeley

Based Stickman Punches an Antifa and hits another over the head with a stick. Less than two minutes. Very satisfying.

New footage has emerged from the Battle of Berkeley that shows antifa terrorist violence up close and personal. The blood is real. No fake movie blood here. Based Stickman is seen being arrested. Six minutes.

Gavin McIness interviews Based Stickman, who is now leading our side in the street fighting against the Communist antifa. They call our willingness to fight back a “teutonic shift.” Four minutes.

Lovely Brittany Pettibone does 30 minutes with Based Stickman.

The antifa admit they lost the Battle of Berkeley and discuss how to win future battles.

In the week since the Battle of Berkeley, the alt-right has felt renewed energy. Trump is our guy and we’re going to fight for our right to rally for him on the most hostile turf in America.

Op-Ed Claims that Trump’s First Hundred Days “Better Than You Think”

New York Post

As the end of Donald Trump’s first 100 days in office approaches, now’s a good a time to cut through the fog of misinformation, disinformation, media propaganda, ideological bias and outright hostility that has greeted his arrival in Washington and take a clear-eyed look at how he’s really doing.

Answer: much better than you think.

Let’s take the area that was supposed to be his Achilles’ heel, foreign policy. After flirting publicly with the likes of John Bolton, Rudy Giuliani and David Petraeus, Trump settled on dark horse Rex Tillerson, the former chief of ExxonMobil, to be his secretary of state. Like his boss, Tillerson had no prior experience in government — which has turned out so far to be an excellent thing.

Unencumbered by the can’t-do conventional wisdom of the Foggy Bottom establishment and its parrots in the Washington press corps, Tillerson has played the carrot to Trump’s stick, soothing Chinese feathers ruffled during the campaign with a March visit to Beijing and setting up the successful meeting earlier this month between The Donald and the Chinese president at Mar-a-Largo that — purely coincidentally! — coincided with the cruise-missile salvo fired at Syria’s Bashar al-Assad.

Since then, the Chinese have openly cautioned the troublesome regime of Kim Jong un in North Korea not to antagonize the US with further nuclear saber-rattling in the region; “Trump is a man who honors his promises,” warned the People’s Daily, the ruling party’s official newspaper. Among those promises: a better trade deal for China and an ominous presidential tweet to the Norks that they’re “looking for trouble,” and signed “USA.” Even now, US warships are steaming Kim’s way.

Regarding Russia, Tillerson rocked the former Soviets with a “frank discussion” in Moscow on Wednesday — diplo-speak for “contentious.” Meanwhile, at the UN, ambassador Nikki Haley has already proven her mettle, taking a hard line toward the Russians for their tactical alliance with Assad while making clear the US commitment to Israel.

The next part of the piece goes into Trump’s actions on domestic policy, taking a similar tone to the excerpt here, with the confirmation of Neil Gorsuch to the Supreme Court touted as the crown jewel.

Despite these clear successes, the Beltway media continues to depict the White House as a floundering, latter-day court of the Borgias, a back-stabber behind every arras. But that’s to be expected of a novice administration in its infancy. When the smoke clears, look for an uneasy balance of power between chief counselor Steve Bannon and Trump son-in-law Jared Kushner. Trump can ill-afford to lose Bannon and his die-hard conservative base. And the sooner the floundering White House press operation is rebooted, the better; the administration has played defense against a hostile, sneering media long enough.

This op-ed is one of those rare balanced pieces that used to characterize the press before it became an arm of the (((Deep State.))) It’s refreshing to read a piece that avoids the sneering negativity that I see in most articles about Trump’s presidency.

Two Dangerous Men: Trump and McMaster

From everything I’ve read, President Donald Trump’s National Security Adviser H. R. Mcmaster is a Deep State warmonger. He’s only in his position because the Deep State was able to drive General Michael Flynn out.

There is so much in the way of palace intrigue right now that it’s impossible to know what’s coming next out of the White House. Trump, perhaps rattled by the press’s unceasing criticism of him, has adopted the Neocon lust for military intervention in remote parts of the globe.

What happened to America First?

Lew Rockwell

General H.R. McMaster is Trump’s National Security Advisor. He advised Trump to launch 59 missiles on a Syrian airfield. This was an act of war. He has been called “the architect” of this plan.

McMaster is reported to be the author of a plan to place 150,000 American troops in Syria in order to remove Assad.

McMaster has lied about the Idlib release of gas, blaming Assad for it. He knows that this attribution is a fabrication. The available evidence suggests that Assad’s opposition is responsible for the presence of the gasses that were released.

McMaster’s immediate goal is to remove Assad. He wants Russia to abandon Assad and Syria.

McMaster’s deeper goal is to confront Russia. He accuses Russia of “mass murder”: “We should be asking Russia how could it be if you have advisers at that airfield that you didn’t know the Syrian Air Force was preparing to execute a mass murder attack with chemical weapons?”

McMaster sometimes moderates his rhetoric in interviews, as in calling for an anti-Assad coalition. This is tactical lying. Underneath, he has a one-track mind. He’s intent on using force to get his way. This is shown when he refers to Assad’s “murderous regime” over and over.

Trump and McMaster are an explosive duo. They are confronting North Korea too with a “full range of options”. How full? They are military options, not diplomatic or other options. The aim is “to remove that threat”. The key word is “remove”.

McMaster accuses North Korea:

“This is a rogue regime that is now nuclear-capable. President Xi and President Trump agree that is unacceptable. What must happen is the de-nuclearization of the Korean Peninsula. So, the president has asked us to be prepared to give him a full range of options to remove that threat to the American people and to our allies and partners in that region.”

McMaster is a dangerous man. Trump put him there. Trump is a dangerous man. Both are able and likely to cause sweeping and deadly results unless held in check.

I found this lurid McMaster meme, which could help explain his way of thinking. But I doubt that he’s a Jew tool. He’s probably just an adult who thinks he’s a kid playing with toy soldiers.

Alt-Right Ringleader Mike Cernovich Threatens to Drop ‘Motherlode’ If Steve Bannon Is Ousted

Twitter star Mike Cernovich has made promises before and not always delivered.

He claims to have sources in the White House who have provided him with the dirt on nationalist Steve Bannon’s enemies who have President Trump’s ear.

For now, he’s not being specific. If he wants to influence the process and keep Bannon in the white House, this may not be the best strategy.

The Daily Beast

A week after President Donald Trump began to publicly distance himself from White House Chief Strategist Steve Bannon, alt-right ringleader Mike Cernovich threatened to release a “motherlode” of stories that could “destroy marriages” if Bannon is formally let go from the administration.

Cernovich made the claims that he’d release a series of “scoops” if Bannon is officially pushed out of the White House on an eleven-minute, self-recorded Periscope Thursday night.

“If they get rid of Bannon, you know what’s gonna happen? The motherlode. If Bannon is removed, there are gonna be divorces, because I know about the mistresses, the sugar babies, the drugs, the pill popping, the orgies. I know everything,” said Cernovich.

“If they go after Bannon, the mother of all stories is gonna drop, and we’re just gonna destroy marriages, relationships—it’s gonna get personal.”

The Daily Beast reached out to Cernovich, asking who he meant by “they” and if he had documentation for the claims. He was on InfoWars’ radio show and livestream most of Friday afternoon, and did not respond at press time.

Alt-right leaders have spent the week pushing a #KeepBannon hashtag on Twitter, less than a week after a #FireKushner hashtag prominently amplified by Cernovich became the No. 1 trend in the United States on Twitter.

The hashtags refer to the falling out between Bannon and Jared Kushner that played out through planted quotes in websites like Breitbart, where Bannon previously worked as its CEO, after Trump’s son-in-law began to take over more responsibilities inside the Trump White House.

The proxy quote war led Trump to tell the New York Post on Tuesday that, “Steve is a good guy, but I told them to straighten it out or I will.”

The president’s son, Donald Trump Jr., tweeted just last week that Cernovich deserved a Pulitzer for his recent coverage of Susan Rice’s efforts to better identify Trump campaign officials in intelligence reports.

“Congrats to @Cernovich for breaking the #SusanRice story,” Trump Jr. tweeted. “In a long gone time of unbiased journalism he’d win the Pulitzer, but not today!”

Cernovich cited the Rice story and another piece about Trump National Security Advisor H.R. McMaster, which were both scoops later picked up by Bloomberg’s Eli Lake, as proof of his sourcing inside the White House.

“I have more stories that I haven’t released. I haven’t released every scoop that I have. I release my scoops strategically. I’m sitting on way more stories,” he said on his Periscope.

If Cernovich can wallop the people who have led President Trump away from Steve Bannon’s America First Agenda, then great. Until then, I’m skeptical, but hopeful.

Richard Spencer Attacked by Antifa: Alt-Right And White Nationalists Protest Against Trump’s Airstrikes on Syria

Following President Trump’s missile attack on Syria, White Identity leader Richard Spencer organized a Saturday protest of Trump’s military action.

Late Saturday night the left is gloating over the sight of Richard Spencer running from the antifa as he’s “glitter bombed” and surrounded by a menacing crowd of leftist thugs.

There’s two takeaways.

1. The antifa have been exposed as pro-war shills for the Israeli takeover of the Middle East. There once was a time in America when the left was anti-war. Now, it’s the right that opposes war.

2. The police refuse to provide protection for Trump supporters, so-called racists, nationalists, whatever. It seems that they refuse to arrest violent thugs who deny people their right to speak. Spencer should sue them.

Buzzfeed

White Nationalist and alt-right figure Richard Spencer on Saturday led a protest against President Trump’s decision this week to strike a Syrian airbase, leading to a handful of skirmishes with counter-protesters in front of the White House.

Spencer has long been an outspoken supporter of Trump and his policies, including building a wall on the southern border and banning refugees form entering the country. But his decision to lead a handful of protesters to speak out against the strike has been emblematic of the split between Trump and some of his most ardent and far-right supporters.

“We want walls, not war!” chanted some of the protesters accompanying Spencer in front of the White House.

One of them held a sign that read, “No more wars 4 Israel.”

Spencer and his supporters were confronted by counter-protesters near the White House, who also shouted chants in an apparent effort to drown out Spencer’s crowd.

At one point, Spencer called the counter-protesters, “storm troopers of the establishment.”

“Commies go home,” Spencer and his supporters chanted while opponents yelled, “Nazis go home.”

After alt-right protesters chanted, “Make America great again,” the opposing group chanted, “Make America punch Richard again.”

The two sides were seen on social media pushing and shoving each other at one point.

Video also showed someone apparently throwing glitter at Spencer toward the end of the protest.

At one point, police are seen running after someone in the crowd.

Although Trump supporters in the alt-right and white nationalist movements have expressed support for most of the president’s agenda, his decision to strike a Syrian airbase, after the government was suspected of using chemical weapons, has caused a split among some of his supporters.

Some, including “new right” blogger Mike Cernovich have claimed the chemical attack was a hoax and a “false flag.”

After the US strike, some Trump supporters like Spencer even added a Syrian flag to their handles on social media.

Others, like Spencer, appear to be arguing against any foreign involvement of the US.

Spencer and his supporters also seemed to be focusing much of their attention against Jared Kushner, Ivanka Trump’s husband and one of the president’s closest advisors.

After the protest, Spencer and some of his friends were seen running away from the area, trying to find a car to leave the area. Spencer said on social media that counter-protesters surrounded and “slammed” on a cab, forcing him and the driver to get out of the car.

He was eventually seen on social media getting into another cab.

DC’s Metropolitan Police Department did not immediately respond to questions whether there were arrests or injuries at the protest.

Why the Alt-Right Hates Trump’s Missile Attack on Syria

Slate

If the alt-right’s core ethos could be reduced to a single maxim, it would be this: to each his own. This is the attitude that undergirds the support for racial and cultural separation and white nationalism that the movement is most closely associated with. It is also the attitude that undergirds the movement’s less widely discussed isolationism, which was brought into the spotlight Thursday night as President Trump ordered a strike against Bashar al-Assad’s forces in Syria.

Richard Spencer, whose support for Trump has dimmed as Trump’s stances on immigration have, according to Spencer’s harsh measure, softened, issued what is perhaps his most forceful rebuke of the president so far in a video titled “The Trump Betrayal.” “I have to be brutally honest,” he said. “I am deeply disappointed in Donald Trump. I’m shocked, and I’m angry. And I am ready to condemn Donald Trump.” He was far from alone. “The #AltRight is now totally independent of Trump, and this anti-West, pro-terrorist foreign policy,” the white nationalist publication VDare tweeted. “Organize, organize, organize.” “So Trump’s first forceful action as President was supposedly to defend the same people that mow down white children with trucks,” the Right Stuff founder Mike Enoch wrote disgustedly.

This was a reaction foretold by the alt-right’s very origins. The split between the mainstream conservative movement and the paleoconseratives—that is, those fixated on maintaining traditional cultural and religious identity who would become the alt-right’s intellectual progenitors in the United States—came into being over not only racism but also opposition to American intervention in the Middle East, including the Iraq war.

“9/11 was a direct consequence of the United States meddling in an area of the world where we do not belong and where we are not wanted,” paleoconservative Pat Buchanan said in a 2002 appearance on Hardball. “We were attacked because we were on Saudi sacred soil and we are so-called repressing the Iraqis and we’re supporting Israel and all the rest of it.”

This sentiment and the larger divide within the movement was the subject of an essay called “Unpatriotic Conservatives,” published by the conservative writer David Frum in National Review less than 24 hours before the invasion of Iraq began. In opposing the Iraq war and interventionism, he wrote, paleoconservatives had “made common cause with the left-wing and Islamist antiwar movements in this country and in Europe” and included among their ranks some who yearned “for the victory of their nation’s enemies.” Peter Brimelow, founder of VDare, responded with a post arguing that defeating terrorism would be a matter of keeping unassimilable would-be terrorists out of the country. “Instead, America’s establishment is committed to seeking a foreign policy answer to terrorism, of vast ambition and indefinite scope, on the other side of the globe,” he wrote. “Whatever the merits of this answer, it cannot be denied that a fraction of the resources devoted to it would have sealed the borders and ended the illegal immigration crisis.”

Some of the far right’s opposition to Middle East intervention was driven by anti-Semitic theories about the role of shadowy Jewish globalists in setting American foreign policy. But overall, the stance of what would become the alt-right on the Iraq war, nation-building, and interventionist foreign policy was motivated by opposition to the idea that Western-style democracy could be delivered by force to people seen as backwards—and also by the desire, voiced by Brimelow, to see resources devoted to making the country whiter and more prosperous. “Does anyone want to consider what our aims are in all this?” Spencer asked of the Iraq war in 2008. “What might actually be accomplished by democratization? If the Baghdad parliament were running efficiently, would anything change?”

Those concerns remain Friday with Syria, along with some added panic about the flow of Muslim nonwhite refugees into the West that the conflict has produced. A large and underrated part of the promise the alt-right saw in Trump was his repeated (albeit frequently contradicted) commitment to keeping America out of not only Syria but foreign conflict more broadly. That commitment is now dead and the shockwaves felt in the movement have been huge. “No more ‘wag the dog,’ no more ‘4D chess,’ no more ‘decisive leadership,’ ” Spencer tweeted Friday afternoon. “The Syria strikes must end now.”