This is why if you spend most of your time in infighting and online feuding, you are not only stupid, you are probably being manipulated. Also why accounts that do so should be ignored whether they are provocateurs or just dupes.https://t.co/wABGVC0cRC pic.twitter.com/5nQ92fGSBe— DSA Mike Peinovich?? (@DSAMikeP) August 29, 2019
This research comes from observation of wignat/amnat feuding. A friend of a friend in law enforcement has told us that his group received training on this. If you’re really invested in that argument, then you should seriously question whether you’ve been socially engineered.— DSA Mike Peinovich?? (@DSAMikeP) August 29, 2019
You don’t have to like other dissident groups or agree with them, but they’re not going anywhere, so there’s no point really, and every minute you waste doing that a Jew is rubbing his hands chuckling.— DSA Mike Peinovich?? (@DSAMikeP) August 29, 2019
I agree with this take.
There are malicious operators who are trying to disrupt the Dissident Right by pitting groups with different perspectives and strategies against each other.
“How does the online hate ecosystem persist on social-media platforms, and what measures can be taken to effectively reduce its presence? Writing in Nature, Johnson et al.1 address these questions in a captivating report on the behaviour of online hate communities that reside on multiple social-media platforms. The authors shed light on the structure and dynamics of online hate groups and, informed by the results, propose four policies to reduce hate content on online social media. …
Policy 3 leverages the finding that clusters self-organize from an initially disordered group of users; it recommends that platform administrators promote the organization of clusters of anti-hate users, which could serve as a ‘human immune system’ to fight and counteract hate clusters. Policy 4 exploits the fact that many hate groups online have opposing views. The policy suggests that the platform administrators introduce an artificial group of users to encourage interactions between hate clusters that have opposing views, with a view to the hate clusters subsequently battling out their differences among themselves. The authors’ modelling demonstrated that such battles would effectively remove large hate clusters that have opposing views. Once put into action, policies 3 and 4 would require little direct intervention by the platform administrators; however, setting opposing clusters against each other would require meticulous engineering. …”
I disagree with AmNats.
At the same time, I generally avoid pitched battles with them for two reasons. I chose to laugh off the attack by Nick Fuentes.
1.) First, I recognize that there are disaffected people all over the world. My readers and supporters aren’t just Southerners. There are plenty of good people in the North and West and Europe and elsewhere. At the same time, there are plenty of bad people here in the South.
2.) Second, it isn’t realistic to expect those people to become Southern Nationalists. They are alienated and disaffected like we are and share most of the same grievances, but they need an identity. The only identity that these people have is a White identity or American identity.
What should be done? If you live in England, then you should reconnect with your roots and heritage as an Englishman. If you live in Germany, then you should reconnect with your roots and heritage as a German. If you live in Maine and are descended from Old American stock, then by all means go out rediscover how to be a Yankee. The deracination that we have experienced under liberal democracy and free-market capitalism is the problem and the solution is simply to reconnect with your past.