When you think of white supremacist groups, the last thing you think about is white nationalists.
That’s the point.
But, of course, they exist.
It’s a sad fact.
There are far too many of them.
The alt-right is a perfect example.
The movement began in the United States as a movement against white supremacy.
But its members now have an online following of millions.
It also has an active presence in Europe, and it has a presence in South Korea, among others.
The far right is an umbrella term, and its members can be diverse, from the ultra-nationalist, neo-Nazis, to the racist skinheads and the anti-Semitic and anti-immigrant extremists.
The best way to understand the alt-left is to look at the history of the movement.
What is the alt left?
What is its history?
alt right The alt right is a loosely defined political movement that has emerged since the Brexit vote, in which British voters backed a referendum on leaving the European Union.
It has a wide array of ideologies, but they are united in their hostility toward mainstream political institutions, the left, and immigrants.
The core beliefs of the alt right are that the European left is “unpatriotic” and “soft on crime.”
In other words, they say, the political elites are liberal and pro-immigration.
They are also worried about foreign interference in their countries, especially the threat of Islamist extremists.
alt left The alt left is an ideological and political grouping.
The term was coined in Britain in the 1980s to describe left-wing, liberal-minded political activists who opposed the “culture wars” of the 1960s and 1970s, and were generally viewed as the victims of a hostile and “white supremacist” society.
It became more specific in the 1990s, when left-leaning groups such as Momentum, the UK Independence Party, and the Socialist Workers Party (SWP) began using the term.
The idea was to suggest that the far left is the problem and not the right.
This was a very appealing idea, given the rise of left-populist parties and movements in Europe and the United Kingdom in the early 21st century.
But this political ideology is not what people are used to seeing in the U.S. alt right also uses the word “alt” in the name, in a way that could be interpreted by some as a derogatory reference to a particular political ideology.
In the altright worldview, it is the “left” that is the enemy, not the “white supremacists.”
That makes the alt alt-righters more difficult to define, because they don’t necessarily have a clear political ideology or a set of principles.
Alt right leaders, such as Richard Spencer, have frequently said that they are not part of the mainstream of the U