List of white nationalist organizations

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The following is the list of well-known white nationalist organizations, groups and related media:

White nationalism is a political ideology which advocates a racial definition of national identity for white people; some white nationalists advocate a separate all-white nation state. White separatism and white supremacism are subgroups within white nationalism.[1] The former seek a separate white nation state, while the latter add ideas from social Darwinism and National Socialism to their ideology.[1] The vast majority of white nationalists are separatists, and only a smaller number are supremacists.[1] Both schools of thought generally avoid the term supremacy, saying it has negative connotations.[2]

Argentina[edit]

Australia[edit]

Belgium[edit]

  • Blood, Land, Honour and Faithfulness, (Bloed, Bodem, Eer en Trouw; abbreviated BBET), is a Flemish neo-Nazi group in Belgium, founded in 2004 from a splinter of the Flemish branch of the international Nazi skinhead organization, Blood and Honour. BBET rose to prominence in September 2006, after 17 members, including 11 soldiers, were arrested under the December 2003 anti-terrorist laws and laws against racism, antisemitism and negationism. According to Justice Minister Laurette Onkelinx and Interior Minister Patrick Dewael, the suspects were preparing terrorist attacks in order to "destabilize Belgium."
  • National European Community Party, (Parti Communautaire National-Européen; abbreviated PCN), is a Belgian radical right-wing political party which follows National Bolshevism.

Bosnia and Herzegovina[edit]

Brazil[edit]

  • Neuland (New Land) is a violent neo-Nazi group active in Brazil as of the latter part of the first decade of the 21st century.[4][5][6]

Canada[edit]

Catalonia[edit]

See also Catalan nationalism

Chile[edit]

Europe[edit]

France[edit]

Germany[edit]

  • National Democratic Party of Germany, (Nationaldemokratische Partei Deutschlands; abbreviated NPD) is a far-right German nationalist party formed in 1964. The NPD was founded in 1964 as a successor to the German Reich Party (German: Deutsche Reichspartei, DRP) and considers itself to be Germany's "only significant patriotic force." The leader of the NPD is Udo Voigt.
  • German People's Union, (Deutsche Volksunion; abbreviated DVU) was a German nationalist party formed in 1971 by Gerhard Frey. The DVU supports German ethnic nationalism, Pan-Germanism, Third Positionism, and Right-wing populism. The party ends up in 2011 by joining the National Democratic Party of Germany.
  • German League for People and Homeland, (Deutsche Liga für Volk und Heimat; abbreviated DLVH) is nationalist and conservative right-wing German political association which was formed in 1991 by the more extreme right-wing Harald Neubauer, who split from Die Republikaner in reaction to the over-moderately conservative REP leader, Franz Schönhuber. When it first emerged, the DLVH stated its goal was to unite all of Germany's far-right elements under one banner.
  • The Republicans, (Die Republikaner; abbreviated REP) is a Nationalist and Conservative political party in Germany, formed in 1983 and led by Rolf Schlierer. The REP promotes German nationalism, National Conservatism, anti-immigration, Right-wing populism, and social conservatism.
  • German Heathen's Front, (Deutsche Heidnische Front; abbreviated DHF) is a far-right Germanic Neopagan group formed by avowed neo-Nazi Hendrik Möbus in 1998 as the German section of the Allgermanische Heidnische Front (AHF), or All-Germanic Heathen's Front, an international Völkisch and Pagan group practicing Heathenry in the forms of Germanic Neopaganism, Odinism, and Wotanism.
  • Gesinnungsgemeinschaft der Neuen Front (abbreviated GdNF) was the main group in Germany for neo-Nazi activity in the 1990s. The small group was formed in 1985 by Michael Kühnen, Thomas Brehl (de) and Christian Worch after the 1983 banning of the Action Front of National Socialists/National Activists. The GdNF was soon formalized into a well-ordered organization, taking in the former ANS/NA membership. The GdNF placed itself within the more radical Sturmabteilung tradition of Nazism rather than simple devotion to Adolf Hitler, staging marches, paramilitary training and setting up cells in the German Democratic Republic. After Kühnen came out in 1986, the GdNF remained loyal, but in the resulting split, the group lost control of both the FAP and the organizations of celebrations for Hitler's 100th birthday. After Kühnen's death in 1991, the group gradually passed out of existence.
  • National Offensive, (German: Nationale Offensive; abbreviated NO) was a German neo-Nazi party formed in 1990 by Michael Swierczek, former chairman of the Free German Workers' Party (FAP) in Bavaria. The focus of the platform of the NO was its fight against immigrants. It considered the blending of cultures to be genocide, and therefore called for the deportation of foreigners, tightening of German asylum laws, and making it more difficult to attain German nationality. In 1991 and 1992, the NO publicly supported former SS-member Josef Schwammberger while on trial for war crimes. the National Offensive was banned by the German Interior Ministry in 1992.[20]
  • German Alternative, (Deutsche Alternative; abbreviated DA) was a minor neo-Nazi group set up by Michael Kühnen in 1989. Deutsche Alternative's declared goal was the restoration of the German Reich, and DA rejected the cession of German areas in Eastern Europe following World War II as well as all immigration to Germany claiming that there were already too many foreigners in the country.
  • Free German Workers' Party, (Freiheitliche Deutsche Arbeiterpartei; abbreviated FAP) was a neo-Nazi political association in Germany from 1979 to 1995. The FAP was relatively obscure until the larger and more active ANS/NA was banned in 1983, when prominent German neo-Nazi Michael Kühnen encouraged former members of the now-illegal ANS/NA to infiltrate the FAP in order to preserve a nucleus of organized National Socialism in Germany. However, the FAP itself was banned by the German government in 1995.
  • Action Front of National Socialists/National Activists, (Aktionsfront Nationaler Sozialisten/Nationale Aktivisten; abbreviated ANS/NA) was a German National Socialist group formed by Michael Kühnen in 1977, under the name Action Front of National Socialists (ANS), as a legal branch of the NSDAP/AO. The ANS merged with the National Activists (NA), another neo-Nazi group led by Thomas Brehl, in 1983, forming the ANS/NA as it existed until its ban by the German government. In 1983, the German Ministry of the Interior banned the ANS/NA, which officially disbanded soon after.
  • Nationalist Front, (Nationalistische Front; abbreviated NF) was a minor neo-Nazi group formed in 1982 as the Nationalist Front - League of Social Revolutionary Nationalists. The Nationalist Front was characterized for its support for Strasserism rather than the more usual forms of Nazism, and also for having a large Pagan population and for forming links with the Ku Klux Klan in America, even performing cross burnings.
  • People's Socialist Movement of Germany/Labour Party, (Volkssozialistische Bewegung Deutschlands/Partei der Arbeit; abbreviated VSBD/PdA) was a German neo-Nazi group led by Friedhelm Busse. The Junge Front (Young Front), a youth movement attached to the party, was also organized. The VSBD/PdA adopted a more left-leaning view of Nazism: Strasserism. Strasserism, formed by two early left-leaning Nazis in the 1920s, the brothers Gregor and Otto Strasser, calls for a more radical, mass-action and worker-based form of National Socialism, particularly hostile to finance capitalism. The VSBD/PdA was banned in Germany in 1982.
  • Viking Youth, (Wiking-Jugend; abbreviated WJ) was a German neo-Nazi youth organization modeled after the original Hitler Youth, the HJ Hitlerjugend. The WJ was formed in 1952 as the successor to the Reichsjugend, the youth branch of the Sozialistische Reichspartei, which was banned. So when the German neo-Nazis went underground, the fragments of former National Socialist youth organizations and smaller follow-ups - the former Reichsjugend, the Vaterländischer Jungenbund, the Deutsche Unitarier-Jugend - were eventually all brought together as the Wiking-Jugend. The WJ was outlawed as unconstitutional in 1994.
  • Socialist Reich Party of Germany, (Sozialistische Reichspartei Deutschlands; abbreviated SRP) was a far right West German political party founded in 1949, in the aftermath of World War II, as an openly National Socialist and Hitler-admiring split from the Deutsche Reichspartei. Leading figures included Otto Ernst Remer, a former Major General in the Wehrmacht. The SRP claimed that Karl Dönitz was the last legitimate Führer of a pan-German Reich. The SRP also advocated Europe, led by a reunited German Reich, as a "third force" against both capitalism and communism. The SRP was banned by the West German government in 1952, and much of its membership re-joined the Deutsche Reichspartei
  • German Reich Party, (Deutsche Reichspartei; abbreviated DRP) was a German nationalist political party formed from the defunct German Right Party in Germany in 1950. In 1949, the Socialist Reich Party split from the DRP; the SRP was openly National Socialist and Hitler-admiring. However, the DRP would be marked as the new force of neo-Nazism in 1952, when the Socialist Reich Party was declared unconstitutional and banned, and much of its membership joined or re-joined the DRP, including longtime Nazi and former Luftwaffe pilot, Hans-Ulrich Rudel, who joined in 1953. The German Reich Party remained the main force of the far-right in Germany until it dissolved in 1964, replaced by the National Democratic Party of Germany (Nationaldemokratische Partei Deutschlands, or NPD)
  • German Conservative Party - German Right Party, (Deutsche Konservative Partei - Deutsche Rechtspartei) was a conservative and nationalist German post-World War II political party, formed in 1946 as a merger of the German Conservatives, Deutsche Aufbaupartei, and Deutsche Bauern- und Landvolk Partei. Originally intended as a continuation of the conservative pre-WWII German National People's Party, it soon attracted a number of former Nazis and its program changed towards a more neo-Nazi stance. The Deutsche Rechtspartei continued to face pressure until eventually it merged with other right-wing groups, such as the National Democrats, to form the German Reich Party around 1950.

Greece[edit]

The Golden Dawn banner consists of a Greek meander in a style which has been compared to the Nazi Party banner.

Iran[edit]

Netherlands[edit]

  • Dutch Peoples-Union, a Dutch political party. Because of its many calls for the rehabilitation of convicted World War II war criminals and SS costumes worn at demonstrations, it is counted among the most extreme right of Dutch politics. The party strives for a fusion of the Netherlands with Flanders and a Europe of the Fatherlands.

New Zealand[edit]

Norway[edit]

  • Vigrid is a Norwegian nationalist political party and Norse religious organization.

Portugal[edit]

Romania[edit]

Russia[edit]

South Africa[edit]

Spain[edit]

  • Democracia Nacional is a far right political party in Spain, founded in 1995. Known for their anti-immigration campaigns under the slogan "Compórtate o márchate" (Behave well or leave the country).
  • España 2000 is a far-right political party of Spain. At present they are without parliamentary representation, but they have a growing presence in Valencia and a minor presence currently in Catalonia, Granada, Navarra, Sevilla and Madrid.

Serbia[edit]

  • Nacionalni stroj (National Alignment) is the name of a Neo-Nazi organisation that was formed in Serbia and managed to attract some attention with their antisemitic demonstrations in 2005. Eighteen of its leading members were arrested and face lengthy prison terms.

Sweden[edit]

United Kingdom[edit]

United States[edit]

Uruguay[edit]

  • Orgullo Skinhead, the National Revolutionary Front of Uruguay, and Poder Blanco were three neo-Nazi organizations active in Uruguay in the late 1990s and early 2000s.[50]

Media[edit]

White nationalist webforums[edit]

White nationalist radio shows[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c Swain, Carol M. (2003-04-11). "Interviews offer unprecedented look into the world and words of the new white nationalism". Vanderbilt University. 
  2. ^ The New Nativism; The alarming overlap between white nationalists and mainstream anti-immigrant forces. The American Prospect November, 2005
  3. ^ PYL Official website (Defunct)
  4. ^ "Brazil Sets up anti-neo-Nazi commission:". Thephora.net. 2009-06-07. Retrieved 2013-10-06. 
  5. ^ Brazil neo-Nazi threat:[dead link]
  6. ^ Growth of the neo-Nazi movement in Brazil—21 Jun 2008:
  7. ^ "Friends of the Simon Wiesenthal Center advises of Calgary-based neo-nazi’s recent activities", David Eisenstadt, The Communications Group, CNW Group 19 August 2007
  8. ^ "Cyber hate-monger targeting Calgary?", Pablo Fernandez, The Calgary Sun (Calgary, Alberta), pg A5, 14 August 2007
  9. ^ "Kitchener: White supremacist group's sign yanked", Liz Monteiro, Torstar News Service, The Cambridge Reporter, page A3, 19 April 2001
  10. ^ "White supremacist group's road adoption raises ire of Waterloo resident", Canadian Press, 17 April 2001
  11. ^ "Down into the darkness: Matt Lauder's inside look at Canada's racist groups wasn't pretty" by Eric Volmers, Guelph Mercury, 19 March 2005
  12. ^ Makin, Kirk (2008-09-20). "Racists, crusader stuck in a hate-hate relationship". The Globe and Mail. pp. A.3. ISSN 0319-0714. "Mr. Warman traces his activism to a human-rights tribunal he happened to attend in 1991 that targeted the neo-Nazi Heritage Front." 
  13. ^ Joseph Brean (March 22, 2008). "Scrutinizing the human rights machine". National Post. Retrieved 2008-03-22. 
  14. ^ "The National Socialist Party of Canada:". Nspcanada.nfshost.com. Retrieved 2013-10-06. 
  15. ^ "Racist accused of threatening Jews, Muslims", CBC News, Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, 3 October 2001
  16. ^ 2002 Interim Audit of Antisemitic Incidents, B'nai Brith Canada, 2002
  17. ^ "Anti-hate lawyer to speak on campus", Kaila Simoneau, Faculty of Arts News, University of Alberta, 14 June 2005
  18. ^ National Party of Europe - the Venice Conference[dead link]
  19. ^ Zeskind, Leonard (2009). Blood and Politics: The History of the White Nationalist Movement from the Margins to the Mainstream. Farrar, Straus and Giroux. pp. 189, 243, 248. ISBN 978-0374109035. 
  20. ^ (German) Verfassungsschutzbericht 1990. Verfassungsschutz. ISSN 0177-0357. Pg. 99
  21. ^ San Francisco Chronicle Monday, 7 May 2012 "Greece: Leading parties battered--neo-Nazi right, far left gain" Page A4
  22. ^ Battersby, John D. (1988-02-22). "Rightists Rally in Pretoria, Urging a White State". New York Times. Retrieved 2010-04-23. 
  23. ^ South Africa Correspondent (9 October 1993). "South Africa; Afrikanerdom divided". The Economist. 
  24. ^ "Blood & Honour International - World Wide Blood & Honour Movment". Bloodandhonour.com. 2010-04-18. Retrieved 2013-10-06. 
  25. ^ "BNP may have to admit black and Asian members after court challenge", The Independent, 16 October 2009.
  26. ^ "Magazine & A.K. Chesterton Trust". Candour. Retrieved 2013-10-06. 
  27. ^ [1][dead link]
  28. ^ "Ron Paul campaign denies white supremacist ties alleged by Anonymous". Yahoo! News. 2012-02-03. Retrieved 2012-02-18. 
  29. ^ Larry Keller. "New White Supremacist Party has Mass Electoral Ambitions". Southern Poverty Law Center. Retrieved 2012-02-03. 
  30. ^ Alison Knezevich (2011-06-15). "Labor changing mind on Tomblin?". The Charleston Gazette. 
  31. ^ Sanya Khetani (2012-02-01). "Anonymous Has Revealed The British National Party's Links To An American White Supremacist Group". Business Insider. Retrieved 2012-02-18. 
  32. ^ American Third Position Party, "Mission Statement," (retrieved on January 13th, 2010).
  33. ^ Freeh, Louis Joseph (2001-05-10). "FBI Press Room - Congressional Statement - 2001 - Threat of Terrorism to the United States". FBI. Archived from the original on 2001-08-12. 
  34. ^ Terrorism Knowledge Base[dead link]
  35. ^ "Statement of Principles". Council of Conservative Citizens. Retrieved 2010-05-01. 
  36. ^ "Intelligence Files-EURO". Southern Poverty Law Center. Retrieved 2010-07-21. 
  37. ^ Chalmers, David M. (1987). Hooded Americanism: The History of the Ku Klux Klan. Durahm, N.C.: Duke University Press. p. 163. ISBN 978-0-8223-0730-3. 
  38. ^ Both the Anti-Defamation League and the Southern Poverty Law Center include it in their lists of hate groups. See also Brian Levin, "Cyberhate: A Legal and Historical Analysis of Extremists' Use of Computer Networks in America" in Perry, Barbara, editor. Hate and Bias Crime: A Reader. p. 112 p. Google Books.
  39. ^ "Ku Klux Klan". Southern Poverty Law Center. Retrieved February 7, 2013. 
  40. ^ "Richard Barrett". Adl.org. Retrieved 2013-10-06. 
  41. ^ "Supremacist Rally Gets Green Light". CBS News. 2003-01-16. 
  42. ^ "The Occidental Quarterly | Western Perspectives on Man, Culture, and Politics". Toqonline.com. Retrieved 2013-10-06. 
  43. ^ Baker, Mark (March 13, 2009). "Pacifica Forum lands on list of hate groups". The Register-Guard. Retrieved December 23, 2009. 
  44. ^ Volksfront International (July 21, 2009), Volksfront International VF. Retrieved on 2009-07-21
  45. ^ "Museum attack illuminates extremists" ELAINE SILVESTRINI, KRISTA KLAUS. Tampa Tribune. Tampa, Fla.: Jun 12, 2009. pg. 9
  46. ^ "Campaign aims to stop gang recruiting" Rebecca Nolan The Register - Guard. Eugene, Or.: Sep 30, 2005. pg. D.1
  47. ^ "Hate crimes: Racist violence on rise; Experts say people lashing out, election backlash linked to surge" JOHN P. KELLY. The Patriot Ledger. Quincy, Mass.: Jan 24, 2009. pg. 3
  48. ^ Violent neo-Nazi skinhead froup Volksfront growing in prominence on West Coast and internationally. Anti-Defamation League press release. Retrieved on 2007-09-26.
  49. ^ Heidi Beirich and Mark Potok (2007), Two Faces of Volksfront. Southern Poverty Law Center. Retrieved on 2007-09-26.
  50. ^ United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees. "Refworld Refugee Decision Support—Neo-Nazi activity in Uruguay:". Unhcr.org. Retrieved 2013-10-06. 
  51. ^ a b "Behind the Gunfire". Retrieved June 4, 2009. 
  52. ^ "Derek Black". Southern Poverty Law Center. Retrieved May 3, 2010. 
  53. ^ "Statement of Principles". The Political Cesspool. Retrieved October 3, 2009. 

External links[edit]