May 20, 2017
The Anti-Defamation League has released a new report declaring white people to be the foremost terrorist threat to the United States.
The way they manufactured this data was by taking every white person who has been caught talking about using guns (whether seriously or in fantasy) and listing them as “Right-Wing Extremist terror plots.” They even admit that the vast majority of these “plots” never came to fruition.
Under this umbrella are incidents like the two young men who wrote about assassinating Obama in top hats and tuxedos, but the FBI admitted were not seriously moving towards enacting the “plot.” Imagine if we lived in a fair system and the FBI was to arrest everyone who talks about assassinating Donald Trump on social media. They could’ve matched the numbers of the ADL’s “right-wing extremist plots” over the last 20 years in a single month.
But the ADL doesn’t care about the truth. They only care about eliminating all criticisms or checks on increasingly transparent Jewish abuses. They want law enforcement to treat Pepe the Frog and people doing the “OK” sign on social media as the same thing as ISIS recruiting people for terrorist attacks. They are producing these phony reports to have an alibi for the use of state power to suppress First Amendment Alt-Right activity.
“A Dark and Constant Rage: 25 Years of Right-Wing Terrorism in the United States,” a new report from the Anti-Defamation League provided in advance exclusively to Newsweek. It makes clear that even as political rhetoric and public discourse focus on what the ADL report calls “radical Islamic terror,” there is a steady stream of violence carried out by right-wing extremists.
“The very real specter of radical Islamic terror in the United States has existed alongside an equally serious threat of terror from right-wing extremist groups and individuals,” the report says, attributing the lower awareness in part to events that take place outside of large urban centers and often draw less, or less sustained, media coverage. “Both movements have generated shooting sprees, bombings, and a wide variety of plots and conspiracies. Both pose threats so significant that to ignore either would be to invite tragedy.”
White supremacists—such as neo-Nazis, Klansmen and racist skinheads—and anti-government extremists—which include militia groups, sovereign citizens and tax protesters—have for decades targeted local, state and national government branches and law enforcement, as well as African-Americans, Hispanics, multiracial couples and families, religious groups such as Jews and Muslims and other targets, the report states.
Together, white supremacists and anti-government extremists account for 85 percent of the plots identified on ADL’s list of right-wing terrorism incidents. The remainder can be attributed to anti-abortion, anti-Muslim, anti-immigrant and other extremists. Firearms and explosives were the most common weapons of choice in these attacks, which in total have left 255 people dead and more than 600 others injured.
“What you see is that you have a lot of people here who are really willing to cause harm,” says Mark Pitcavage, a senior research fellow at the ADL’s Center on Extremism and the report’s author. His goal was to lay out the facts of modern right-wing terrorism in the U.S.—how much of it there is, who is committing it and who they are targeting.
How much longer are they going to use this one dead guy to try and sneak more attacks on free speech and assembly?
The bulk of the “255 dead” from “right-wing extremist violence” come from the 1995 Oklahoma City Bombing, where 168 died. They don’t emphasize this too much in the article because they know just how played out it is to justify even more draconian measures against political dissidents by using an attack that is more than two decades old.
Notice how the only incidents they ever talk about are OKC, Dylann Roof and that crazy guy from Baltimore who stabbed a homeless black man with a samurai sword? This is all they’ve got. If we were to control for population and look at Islamic-inspired terrorism, or just every day interracial black violence, it wouldn’t even be in the same league as what the ADL is talking about.
They show their cards a little later:
Still, “in terms of government reaction and the amount of resources we put into it, I think it’s undeniable that we’re putting a lot more resources into dealing with Al-Qaeda- and ISIS-inspired extremism here,” Schanzer says.
Early on in Donald Trump’s presidency, Reuters reported that the new administration planned to revamp a program called Countering Violent Extremism (CVE) to become Countering Islamic Extremism or Countering Radical Islamic Extremism and to focus solely on these types of threats.
“I think it would be very unfortunate if we dealt with one side of the problem and not the other. Both are problems that deserve attention,” says Schanzer, who also believes that “if you don’t do both then you’re not going to really be able to do either.” He explains that if, for example, “the Muslim community feels like they’re being discriminated against and singled out because the Trump administration thinks they’re all potential terrorists and isn’t willing to deal with the…white people who are engaging in violent extremism as well, then they’re not going to cooperate with these programs, and therefore they’ll fail.”
The change would be primarily symbolic, Pitcavage explains, since the majority of CVE efforts under the Obama administration already focused on what he calls Islamic extremism. But it would “nevertheless be an important symbolic change,” he says.
There’s typically a decrease in far-right extremist activity during Republican administrations, says Daryl Johnson, a former senior domestic terrorism analyst at the Department of Homeland Security and now the owner of DT Analytics. But five months into the new administration, we’re not seeing a downturn. Johnson predicts that the amount of activity will remain heightened, possibly “due to Trump’s rhetoric in the political campaign and then his subsequent actions since he’s been sworn in,” he says. “There was a chance these groups could be emboldened further because they feel the current administration would turn a blind eye.”
Pitcavage agrees. White supremacists have seemingly been bolstered by Trump’s rhetoric on immigrants, Muslims, refugees, Hispanics and other groups, while anti-government extremists are looking for a new place to direct their energies now that the classic presidential target is someone they consider an ally. Though he feels far more comfortable “predicting” the past than the future, “the one thing I can say is I don’t think we’re going to see any significant decrease. So many extremists are energized,” he explains. They’re just “looking for some sort of spark.”
The Jew Schanzer’s argument is that if the US government doesn’t start infiltrating and shutting down groups that advocate for white people, Arabs and blacks who practice Islam will feel like they’re being discriminated against and won’t help fight real terrorism.
This would make for great satire were it not for Jews being a true threat to all living things.