The white power movement America"s racist hate groups by Elaine Landau

Cover of: The white power movement | Elaine Landau

Published by Millbrook Press in Brookfield, Conn .

Written in English

Read online

Places:

  • United States,
  • United States.

Subjects:

  • White supremacy movements -- United States -- History -- Juvenile literature.,
  • Hate groups -- United States.,
  • White supremacy movements.,
  • Racism.,
  • Race relations.,
  • Prejudices.,
  • United States -- Race relations -- Juvenile literature.

About the Edition

Explores the origins and development of racist hate groups in the United States, such as the Ku Klux Klan and the skinheads.

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 89-90) and index.

Book details

Statementby Elaine Landau.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE184.A1 L255 1993
The Physical Object
Pagination96 p. :
Number of Pages96
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1735900M
ISBN 101562943278
LC Control Number92040920
OCLC/WorldCa27035054

Download The white power movement

In the white power movement declared war on the state white power activists now fought for a white homeland, attempted to destabilize the federal government, and waged revolutionary race war.

This book is about the rise of radical right wing groups (meaning white supremacists for the most part) in the United States/5. An engaging account of how and why the modern white power movement emerged from to [Belew] offers an unprecedented level of detail, engaging deeply with developments that other authors typically gloss over Bring the War Home is an excellent resource for anyone interested in the history of America’s white power : Harvard University Press.

Description This second edition of the acclaimed American Swastika provides an up-to-date perspective on the white power movement in America. The book takes readers through hidden enclaves of hate, exploring how white supremacy movements thrive nationwide and how we can work to prevent future by: "In "White Power, White Pride!" The White Separatist Movement in the United States, readers encounter a groundbreaking effort, the first book to combine a comprehensive examination of the white 5/5(1).

American Swastika: Inside the White Power Movement's Hidden Spaces of Hate Pete Simi, Author, Robert Futrell, Author Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, Inc.

$ (p) ISBN. In her new book, Bring the War Home: The White Power Movement and Paramilitary America, Belew has completed the first complete history of that movement—from its beginnings following the The white power movement book War to the bombing of the Oklahoma City federal building in The white power movement, which is the substance of my book, is not the totality of white supremacy.

My book is looking at a tiny subset of white supremacy, a tiny subset of people who hold racist beliefs and carry out racial violence in support of those beliefs.

That provocative finding comes from a new book, “Bring the War Home: The White Power Movement and Paramilitary America,” by Kathleen Belew, a historian at the University of Chicago. She spoke with. White supremacists in Charlottesville, Va., by Ellen Isaacs June, In Bring the War Home, University of Chicago History Professor Kathleen Belew presents a picture of the broad and coordinated nature of the white power movement, which ultimately aims to destroy the U.S.

Government and establish an all-white provides convincing evidence that many supposedly. In this context, Kathleen Belew’s book “Bring the War Home: The White Power Movement and Paramilitary America” is an important contribution that punctures these myths and gives people a clearer picture of who these thugs are as well as a deeply researched historical picture of the development of this fascist white power movement as it.

In the book the white power movement wages asymmetrical combat, guerrilla warfare, on a state. They do it through baiting the Soviet Union into a nuclear counter-strike.

The white power guerrillas Author: Chauncey Devega. Her book, Bring The War Home, traces the roots of the modern day white power movement to the aftermath of the Vietnam War.

Kathleen pored over classified documents and interviews to piece together this previously unknown history.

“Belew’s book helps explain how we got to today’s alt right.”—Terry Gross, Fresh Air The white power The white power movement book in America wants a revolution. Its soldiers are not lone wolves but highly organized cadres motivated by a coherent and deeply troubling worldview made up of white supremacy, virulent anticommunism, and apocalyptic faith.

“The White Power movement in America wants a revolution. It has declared all-out war against the federal government and its agents.” So writes historian Kathleen Belew in her book, “ Bring the War Home: The White Power Movement and Paramilitary America.”. The white power movement in America wants a revolution.

Returning to a country ripped apart by a war they felt they were not allowed to win, a small group of Vietnam veterans and disgruntled civilians who shared their virulent anti-communism and potent sense of betrayal concluded that waging war on their own country was justified.

"Belew's book helps explain how we got to today's alt right."―Terry Gross, Fresh AirThe white power movement in America wants a revolution. Its soldiers are not lone wolves but highly organized cadres motivated by a coherent and deeply troubling worldview made up of white supremacy, virulent anticommunism, and apocalyptic faith.

In Bring the War Home, Kathleen Belew gives us the history of. Ap • Kathleen Belew's new book explores the impact of the Vietnam War on America's white power movement; Belew says that movement was behind a lot of domestic terror attacks attributed.

By Monica Muñoz Martinez K athleen Belew is an assistant professor of history at the University of Chicago and an international authority on the white-power movement. Drawing on an expansive collection of archives, Belew wrote the field-defining book, Bring the War Home: The White Power Movement and Paramilitary America ().

The Encyclopedia of White Power presents the movement's many facets in the U.S. and Europe since World War II. The first half of the Encyclopedia is made up of over in-depth entries -- many of 5/5(1).

A new book is drawing links from the Vietnam War to the modern white power movement in the United States. Kathleen Belew, author of "Bring the War Home: The. Belew, an assistant professor of history at the University of Chicago, delivers an engrossing and comprehensive history of the white power movement in America, highlighting its.

The White Separatist Movement in United States: White Power White Pride is a very fair book written by two Left wing feminists who try very hard to keep their feeling of hate and disgust for us out of the book, and they do a very good job.

This is a well researched by: “Understanding white power as a social movement is a project both of historical relevance and of vital public importance. Knowledge of the history of white power activism is integral to preventing future acts of violence and to providing vital context to current political developments/5(2).

Her book, subtitled “The White Power Movement and Paramilitary America,” demonstrates that Timothy McVeigh, enshrined in the popular imagination as. Although the white separatist movement stereotype is that of a Southern phenomenon tied to an uneducated and disenfranchised segment of men, sociologists Betty A.

Dobratz and Stephanie L. Shanks-Meile show that the movement is in reality more complex and multifaceted/5. One of the book’s central arguments is that the white power movement is indeed a real social movement in the United States with a history and.

Belew, who has spent more than 10 years studying America's White Power movement, traces the movement's rise to the end of the Vietnam War, and the feeling among some "white power" veterans that the. A Guardian Best Book of the Year "A gripping study of white power Explosive." -- New York Times "Helps explain how we got to today's alt-right." --Terry Gross, Fresh Air The white power movement in America wants a revolution.

Bring the War Home is an excellent resource for anyone interested in the history of America's white power movementReason (10/01/) This is a work of fierce intelligence. Belew shows how white power activists used their view of the Vietnam War to advance every element of their reactionary agenda and to justify domestic terrorism.

American Swastika | This second edition of the acclaimed American Swastika provides an up-to-date perspective on the white power movement in America. The book takes readers through hidden enclaves of hate, exploring how white supremacy movements thrive nationwide and how we can work to prevent future violence.

Women reveal details of how misogyny drives modern white supremacism and how they got sucked in, and then why they pulled themselves away. Monday, we’re talking about the roots of the resurgent white power movement. Historian Kathleen Belew traces the movement’s consolidation back to the s, when some soldiers returned from Vietnam feeling betrayed by their government.

They united with militant civilians, Klansmen, and white nationalists to declare war on their own country. Monday, we’re talking about the roots of the resurgent white power movement. In a new book, historian Kathleen Belew traces the movement’s consolidation back to the s, when some soldiers returned from Vietnam feeling betrayed by their government.

They united with militant civilians, Klansmen, and white nationalists to declare war on. In addition, this ideology is embodied in the "White power" social movement.

Since the early s, the White power movement has been committed to overthrowing the United States government and establishing a white homeland using paramilitary tactics.

A Guardian Best Book of the YearA PopMatters Best Book of the Year"A gripping study of white power Explosive."--New York Times"Helps explain how we got to today's alt-right."--Terry Gross, Fresh AirThe white power movement in America wants a ing to a country ripped apart by a war they felt they were not allowed to win, a small group of Vietnam veterans and disgruntled.

Membership numbers are hard to pin down, but scholars estimate that in the s the movement included aro hard-core members,more who bought white-power literature and attended.

KATHLEEN BELEW: People in the white power movement see a whole number of social issues as fundamentally being about a threat to white reproduction. Abortion is a threat because it might kill white children. Immigration is a threat because of the threat of hyper fertile populations of color overrunning a white nation.

The real turn against state power in the white power movement happens inin the middle of the Reagan administration. And this was after people initially felt. In a new book, a UNLV prof and alum examine the white-power movement Carolyn Kaster / AP An Aryan girl salutes during a neo-Nazi gathering in Valley Forge, Pennsylvania.

A Guardian Best Book of the Year A PopMatters Best Book of the Year "A gripping study of white power Explosive." New York Times "Helps explain how we got to today's alt-right." Terry Gross, Fresh Air The white power movement in America wants a revolution.

Returning to a country ripped apart by a war they felt they were not allowed to win, a small group of Vietnam veterans and. Joyce M.

Bell has written an important book. The Black Power movement of the s and s is often viewed as a disastrous social movement that fractured the constructive change achieved by Martin Luther King Jr. and the nonviolent Southern civil rights movement.Limited Preview for 'Social Movements Past and Present Series: "White Power, White Pride" the White Separatist Movement in the United States' provided by *This is a limited preview of the contents of this book and does not directly represent the item available for sale.*.

Bring the War Home: The White Power Movement and Paramilitary America. By Kathleen Belew. The popularity of a magazine like this, which at the height of its circulation in the early s hadsubscribers, testifies to the global reach of the paramilitary American right.

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