Stormfront (website)

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Stormfront
Stormfront header logo.png
Web address www.stormfront.org
Slogan "White Pride World Wide"
Commercial? No
Type of site Forum
Registration Required to post
Available in English, with sub-forums in Afrikaans, Croatian, Danish, Dutch, Estonian, Finnish, French, Hungarian, Icelandic, Italian, Latvian, Lithuanian, Norwegian, Portuguese, Russian, Serbian, Spanish and Swedish
Owner Don Black
Created by Don Black
Launched 1995
Alexa rank negative increase 12,711 (April 2014)[1]
Current status Active

Stormfront is a white nationalist,[2] white supremacist[3] and neo-Nazi[4] internet forum that was the internet's first major racial hate site.[5]

Stormfront began as an online bulletin board system in the early 1990s before being established as a website in 1995 by former Ku Klux Klan leader and white nationalist activist Don Black. It received national attention in the United States in 2000 after being featured as the subject of a documentary, Hate.com. Stormfront has been the subject of controversy after being removed from French, German and Italian Google indexes, for targeting an online FOX News poll on racial segregation, and for having political candidates as members. Its prominence has grown since the 1990s, attracting attention from watchdog organizations that oppose racism and antisemitism.

The website is a theme-based discussion forum with numerous boards for topics including ideology, science, revisionism, homeschooling, and self defense. Stormfront also hosts news stories, a merchandise store, and extensive links to racist organizations. The site has a logo featuring the Celtic cross (which is common to neo-Nazi iconography) surrounded by the motto "White Pride World Wide".

History[edit]

White nationalist politician and activist David Duke, whose 1990 campaign for United States Senator in Louisiana was the impetus for the first iteration of Stormfront.

Early history[edit]

Stormfront began in 1990 as an online bulletin board for white nationalist activist David Duke's campaign for United States Senator of Louisiana.[6] The name "Stormfront" was chosen for its connotations of a political or military front and an analogy with weather fronts that invokes the idea of a tumultuous storm ending in cleansing.[6] It was opened to the public in 1994, and the Stormfront.org website was founded in 1995, becoming the first website associated with white supremacy.[7][8] Until this point, attempts at using the internet for the white pride movement met with limited success,[9] but Stormfront quickly began to become popular with the growth of the internet at this time, according to owner Don Black.[6][10] A former Grand Wizard of the Ku Klux Klan and in the 1970s a member of the National Socialist White People's Party,[11] Black first received computer training while imprisoned for his role in an abortive 1981 attempt to overthrow the government of Dominica.[12][13]

National attention[edit]

The site received considerable attention in the United States, such as in Hate.com, a 2000 CBS/HBO documentary television special which focused on the perceived threat of white nationalist and white supremacist organisations on the internet.[14] Narrated by Morris Dees of the Southern Poverty Law Center, it featured interviews with Black and his son Derek as well as other white nationalist groups and organisations, and was criticised by Black as conflating Stormfront with unrelated websites and individuals.[14] Carol M. Swain, assessing Hate.com and similar broadcasts of the period, found that the commentators "never seriously discuss the issues that have angered white nationalists", noting that Hate.com omitted any coverage of Stormfront's articles on crime, affirmative action and other social issues.[14] She characterised the documentaries' approach as "typical of media policy" in emphasising racial hate against minority groups and avoiding mention of racially motivated attacks on white people, thereby reinforcing "white nationalists' claim of a double standard".[14] Stormfront had previously been accused of citing crime statistics out of context in order to support claims of reverse discrimination in I Found It on the Internet, a 1999 book on internet content by librarian[15] Frances Jacobson Harris.[16]

Controversies[edit]

In 2002, search engine Google acted to remove Stormfront.org from their French and German indexes in order to comply with French and German legislation forbidding links to websites which host white supremacist, Holocaust-denying, historical revisionism or similar material.[17] Stormfront returned to the news in May 2003, when its members targeted an online poll on a racial issue. Fox News Channel host Bill O'Reilly reported on a racially segregated prom being held in Georgia and posted a poll on his website asking his viewers if they would send their own children to one. O'Reilly reported this the following week and refused to read the final results due to this, citing Stormfront as the culprit by name and referring to it as a "Neo-Nazi organization".[18] Doug Hanks, a candidate for the Charlotte, North Carolina, city council, withdrew his nomination in August 2005 after it was revealed that he had posted on Stormfront. Hanks had posted more than 4,000 comments over three years, including one in which he described black people as "rabid beasts".[19][20] Hanks said his postings were intended to gain the trust of Stormfront users to help him write a novel: "I did what I thought I needed to do to establish myself as a credible white nationalist."[19]

In 2012 in Italy the police have blocked the website and arrested 4 people for allegedly inciting racial hatred.[21] The measure was taken after the publication on the Italian section of the website of a blacklist of prominent Jews and people who support Jews and immigrants. Also a list of possible targets of violent attacks (including gypsy camps) was found.[22] Italian police raided the homes of 35 Stormfront posters in November 2013. One man who was arrested in Mantua had two loaded weapons, a hand grenade casing, and a flag with a swastika in his possession.[23]

Popularity and later history[edit]

In a 2001 USA Today article, journalist Tara McKelvey called Stormfront "the most visited white supremacist site on the net".[24] The number of registered users on the site rose from 5,000 in January 2002 to 52,566 in June 2005,[25] by which year it was the 338th largest internet forum, received more than 1,500 hits each weekday and ranked in the top one percent of internet sites in terms of use.[26][27] By June 2008, the site was attracting more than 40,000 unique users each day.[28] Operating the site from its West Palm Beach, Florida headquarters is Black's full-time job, and he is assisted by his son and 40 moderators.[11][28][29] The popularity of the site attracted attention not only from racists, but also from groups such as the Simon Wiesenthal Center and the Anti-Defamation League (ADL), whose efforts against the site have been so far ineffective.[30] The ADL describes Stormfront as having "served as a veritable supermarket of online hate, stocking its shelves with many forms of anti-Semitism and racism".[31]

In 2006, the Southern Poverty Law Center reported a discussion on Stormfront in which white nationalists were encouraged to join the U.S. Military in order to learn the skills necessary for winning a race war.[32][33] The 2008 United States presidential candidacy of African-American Democrat Barack Obama was a cause of significant concern for some Stormfront members;[28] the site got 2,000 new members the day after Obama was elected as President, and went off-line temporarily due to the overwhelming amount of activity.[34] Stormfront posters saw Obama as representing a new multicultural era in the United States replacing "white rule", feared that he would support illegal immigration and affirmative action, and would help make white people a minority group.[28] During the primary campaigns, The New York Times mistakenly reported that Stormfront had donated $500 to Republican presidential hopeful Ron Paul; in fact, it was site owner Don Black who had contributed the money to Paul.[35] In an April 2009 shooting, Richard Poplawski, a poster on the site, was charged with ambushing and killing three Pittsburgh Police officers and attempting to kill nine others.[36]

Content[edit]

Stormfront is a resource for those courageous men and women fighting to preserve their White Western culture, ideals and freedom of speech and association—a forum for planning strategies and forming political and social groups to ensure victory.

—Stormfront mission statement.[37]

Stormfront is notable for the white supremacist views of its members,[3] a characterization that is contested by Don Black as an inaccurate description; Black believes the term "supremacy" implies a system which "isn't descriptive of what [the members] want".[6] It is also a Neo-Nazi website,[4] on which Nazi mysticism and the personality cult of Adolf Hitler are sustained and Nazi iconography is popular.[38] The Stormfront.org website is organized primarily as a discussion forum with multiple thematic sub-fora including "News", "Ideology and Philosophy" ("Foundations for White Nationalism"), "Culture and Customs", "Theology", "Quotations", "Revisionism", "Science, Technology and Race" ("Genetics, eugenics, racial science and related subjects"), "Privacy", "Self-Defense, Martial Arts, and Preparedness", "Homemaking", "Education and Homeschooling", "Youth", and "Music and Entertainment".[25][28] There are boards for different geographic regions, and a section open to unregistered guests, who are elsewhere unable to post, and even then, only under heavy moderation.

Services[edit]

Stormfront's logo, featuring a Celtic cross surrounded by the motto "white pride, world wide".

Stormfront.org is comprehensive and frequently updated, hosting files from and links to a number of white nationalist and white racist websites,[8] an online dating service (for "heterosexual White Gentiles only"), and electronic mailing lists that allow the white nationalist community to discuss issues of interest.[30][39][40] It also features a selection of current news reports, an archive of past stories, live streaming of The Political Cesspool radio show,[41] and a merchandise store featuring literature and music.[37] Stormfront has published stories aimed at children.[38] A 2001 study of recruitment by extremist groups on the internet noted that Stormfront came close to offering most of the standard services offered by web portals, including an internal search engine, web hosting, and categorized links, and lacking only in an internet search engine and the provision of free email for its members (though a limited email service was available at the price of $30 a month).[38]

Design[edit]

Prominently featured on the homepage is a Celtic cross surrounded by the words "white pride, world wide." A mission statement praises courage and freedom. Stormfront states it discourages racial slurs, and prohibits violent threats and descriptions of anything illegal.[25][38] Others state that only blatant hate and calls for violence are kept off the opening page.[37][42]

Funding[edit]

Black asks website visitors for $7,500 each month for "basic expenses" and described early 2012 as the "slowest month" for donations.[43] The website allows people to be "Sustaining Members" for as low as $5 a month or $1,000 to be a lifetime supporter.[43]

Character[edit]

Purpose and appeal[edit]

Don Black has long worked to increase the mainstream appeal of white supremacism. His medium is Stormfront.org.[25] Black established the website to heighten awareness of perceived anti-white discrimination and government actions detrimental to white people,[14] and to create a virtual community of white extremists.[6][28][38][44] Black owns the site's servers so he need not depend on website hosting providers.[27]

Black's organization inculcates enough white pride to make "its worldwide aspirations meaningful and socially significant".[37] Stormfront keeps the rhetoric in its forums muted, discourages racial slurs, and prohibits violent threats and descriptions of anything illegal.[25][38] Site moderator Jamie Kelso is "the motivating force behind real community-building among Stormfront members" due to his energy and enthusiasm in organizing offline events.[45] Black's positioning the site as a community with the explicit purpose of "defending the white race" has helped sustain the community over its long lifetime, as it attracts white men and women who define themselves in opposition to ethnic minorities, particularly Jews.[25]

Stormfront established MartinLutherKing.org to discredit Martin Luther King, Jr.[46] In a 2001 study of white nationalist groups including Stormfront, academics Beverly Ray and George E. Marsh II commented that "Like the Nazis before them, they rely upon a blend of science, ignorance, and mythology to prop up their arguments".[38][47]

Ideology[edit]

Stormfront presents itself as engaged in a struggle for unity, identifying culture, speech and free association as its core concerns,[37] though members of Stormfront are especially passionate about racial purity.[45] It promotes a lone wolf mentality, linking to white nationalist theorist Louis Beam's influential work on leaderless resistance and offering a sympathetic assessment of Benjamin Nathaniel Smith, a white supremacist who committed suicide after a racially-motivated killing spree in June 1999.[38] Violet Jones notes that Stormfront credits its mission to "the founding myth of an America created, built, and ideologically grounded by the descendants of white Europeans."[48] Asked in 2008 by an interviewer for Italian newspaper la Repubblica whether Stormfront was a 21st-century version of the Ku Klux Klan without the iconography, Black responded affirmatively, though he noted that he would never say so to an American journalist.[49]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Stormfront.org Site Info". Alexa Internet. Retrieved 2014-04-01. 
  2. ^ Sources which consider Stormfront a white nationalist website include:
  3. ^ a b Sources which consider Stormfront a white supremacist website include:
    • Abel, D. S. (February 19–25, 1998). "The Racist Next Door". New Times. "Black's swastika-strewn "Stormfront" – the only white supremacist Website on the Internet before the bombing of the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building in Oklahoma City" 
    • Etchingham, Julie (January 12, 2000). "Hate.com expands on the net". BBC News (BBC). Retrieved September 14, 2007. 
    • Lloyd, Robin (August 12, 1999). "Web trackers hunt racist groups online". CNN. Retrieved September 14, 2007. 
    • "Hate on the World Wide Web:A Brief Guide to Cyberspace Bigotry". ADL.org. Anti-Defamation League. October 1998. Retrieved January 1, 2009. 
    • "Jena Rally Sparks White Supremacist Rage, Lynching Threat". Southern Poverty Law Center. September 20, 2007. Retrieved January 29, 2008. 
    • Ripley, Amanda (March 5, 2005). "The Bench Under Siege". Time Magazine. Retrieved January 29, 2008. 
    • Scheneider, Keith (March 13, 1995). "Hate Groups Use Tools Of the Electronic Trade". The New York Times (The New York Times Company). Retrieved January 29, 2001. 
    • Atkins, Stephen E. (August 30, 2002). Encyclopedia of Modern American Extremists and Extremist Groups. Westport, Connecticut: Greenwood Press. ISBN 0-313-31502-7. Retrieved July 19, 2008. "In 1995 Black brought up a Web site, Stormfront, which now serves as the primary site for white supremacist Internet communications." 
    • Mooney, Linda A.; Knox, David; Schach, Caroline (2004). "Race and Ethic Relations". Understanding Social Problems. Thomson Wadsworth. p. 181. ISBN 0-534-62514-2. Retrieved July 19, 2008. "White supremacist groups such as Stormfront spread their message of racial hate through their Web site." 
    • Wang, Wally (April 15, 2006). "Hate Groups and Terrorists on the Internet". Steal This Computer Book 4.0: What They Won't Tell You About the Internet (4th ed.). No Starch Press Inc. p. 239. ISBN 1-59327-105-0. Retrieved July 19, 2008. "Don Black, an ex-Grand Dragon of the Ku Klux Klan and owner of the white supremacist homepage Stormfront (www.stormfront.org)" 
    • Casey, Natasha (February 2006). "'The Best Kept Secret in Retail': Selling Business in Contemporary America". In Negra, Diane. The Irish in Us: Irishness, Performativity, and Popular Culture. Duke University Press. p. 94. ISBN 0-8223-3740-1. Retrieved July 19, 2008. "… the inclusion of the Stormfront flag specifically defines its audience as white supremacist." 
    • Gerstenfeld, Phyllis B. (June 26, 2003). Hate Crimes: Causes, Controls, and Controversies. Sage Publications. p. 227. ISBN 0-7619-2814-6. "A search for the term 'Stormfront' on the American version of Google results in a list of sites with the white supremacist Web site Stormfront first on the list." 
    • Lane, Henry W.; DiStefano, Joseph J.; Maznevski, Martha L. (2006). International Management Behavior. Blackwell Publishing. p. 539. ISBN 1-4051-2671-X. "After his release in 1985, Black launched the first white supremacist Web site. Black's "Stormfront" was one of the largest hate sites on the Internet" 
    • Jepson, Peter (2003). Tackling Militant Racism. Ashgate Publishing. p. 151. ISBN 0-7546-2163-4. "Stormfront is a white supremacist organisation."  footnote 83.
  4. ^ a b Sources which consider Stormfront a Neo-Nazi website include:
    • Kim, T.K. (Summer 2005). "Electronic Storm – Stormfront Grows a Thriving Neo-Nazi Community". Intelligence Report (Southern Poverty Law Center) (118). Retrieved December 30, 2008. 
    • Zhou, Y; Reid E, Qinj, Chen H, and Lai G (2008). "U.S. Domestic Extremist Groups on the Web: Link and Content Analysis". University of Arizona. Retrieved December 27, 2008. "Stormfront.org, a neo-Nazi’s Web site set up in 1995, is considered the first major domestic “hate site” on the World Wide Web because of its depth of content and its presentation style which represented a new period for online right-wing extremism" 
    • Eshman, Rob (December 23, 2008). "Jewish Money". The Jewish Journal. "Earlier this week, when I entered the search terms "Madoff" and "Jewish" into Google, the top responses included JewishJournal.com and stormfront.org, a neo-Nazi Web site." 
    • Hildebrand, Joe (January 1, 2008). "RSL slams Australia Day hijack". The Daily Telegraph (News Corporation). "Much of the activity has been co-ordinated through the neo-Nazi website Stormfront, whose Australian arm is moderated by 18-year-old Newcastle resident Rhys McLean." 
    • Ezra Levant, Mark Steyn. Shakedown: How Our Government Is Undermining Democracy in the Name of Human Rights. McClelland & Stewart, 2009, ISBN 978-0-7710-4619-3, p. 208. "A particularly rough stretch of road is a neo-Nazi website called Stormfront.org."
    • Jeffrey Kaplan, Heléne Lööw. The Cultic Milieu: Oppositional Subcultures in an Age of Globalization. Rowman Altamira, 2002, ISBN 978-0-7591-0204-0, p. 224. "Also, Web Pages such as ...'Stormfront'... in addition to racist, anti-Semitic, and neo-Nazi messages and illustrations, provide links..."
    • James Friedman. Reality Squared: Televisual Discourse on the Real. Rutgers University Press, 2002, ISBN 978-0-8135-2989-9, p. 163. "Stormfront provides its viewers with... a general store stocked with Ku Klux Klan (KKK) and neo-Nazi literature and music..."
    • Peter Katel, "Hate Groups: Is Extremism on the Rise in the United States?", in CQ Researcher (ed.). Issues in Terrorism and Homeland Security, SAGE, 2010, ISBN 978-1-4129-9201-5, p. 79. "...a March 13 Web post by Poplawski to the neo-Nazi Web site Stormfront."
    • Zev Garber. Mel Gibson's Passion: The Film, the Controversy, and its Implications. Purdue University Press, 2006, ISBN 978-1-55753-405-7, p. 147. "...Internet websites (e.g. Angry White Female web-page, Vanguard News Network, Christian Identity website, Stormfront Neo-Nazi website, National Alliance website...)"
    • Mark Crispin Miller. Fooled Again: The Real Case for Electoral Reform. Basic Books, 2007, ISBN 978-0-465-04580-8 p. 461. "...appearing on such ultra-rightist websites as Free Republic and the neo-Nazi outfit Stormfront (“WHITE PRIDE WORLD WIDE”)."
    • Markos Moulitsas. American Taliban: How War, Sex, Sin, and Power Bind Jihadists and the Radical Right, Polipoint Press, 2010, ISBN 978-1-936227-02-0 P. 56. "Poplawski was active on white supremacist and neo-Nazi Stormfront internet forums."
    • Andrew Martin, Patrice Petro. Rethinking Global Security: Media, Popular Culture, and the "War on terror". Rutgers University Press, 2006, ISBN 978-0-8135-3830-3, p. 174. "...9/11 Internet chat-room discussions, including radical hate-group sites like the neo-Nazi Stormfront.org."
    • John Gorenfeld, Barry W. Lynn. Bad Moon Rising: How Reverend Moon Created the Washington Times, Seduced the Religious Right, and Built an American Kingdom, Polipoint Press, 2008, ISBN 978-0-9794822-3-6, p. 68. "She has even written in to neo-Nazi Web site Stormfront, geeking out together on Peter Jackson's film adaptation;..."
  5. ^ Sources which identify Stormfront as the Internet's "first hate site" include:
  6. ^ a b c d e Swain, Carol M.; Nieli, Russell (March 24, 2003). "Don Black". Contemporary Voices of White Nationalism in America. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. pp. 153–165. ISBN 0-521-01693-2. 
  7. ^ Schultz, David (2000). It's Show Time!. Frankfurt Am Main: P. Lang. p. 236. ISBN 0-8204-4135-X. 
  8. ^ a b Swain, Carol Miller (2002). The New White Nationalism in America. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. pp. 30–32. ISBN 0-521-80886-3. "Stormfront has links to many dozens of other white nationalist and white racist websites, and many of these also feed into Stormfront." 
  9. ^ Kaplan, Jeffrey (1998). The Emergence of a Euro-American Radical Right. New Brunswick: Rutgers University Press. p. 160. ISBN 0-8135-2564-0. 
  10. ^ Etchingham, Julie (January 12, 2000). "Hate.com expands on the net". BBC News (BBC). Retrieved September 14, 2007. 
  11. ^ a b Schwab Abel, David (February 19, 1998). "The Racist Next Door". New Times. 
  12. ^ Lloyd, Robin (August 8, 1999). "Web Trackers Hunt Racist Groups Online". CNN (Turner Broadcasting System). Retrieved September 14, 2007. 
  13. ^ McKelvey, Tara (August 16, 2001). "Father and Son Team on Hate Site". USA Today (Gannett Company). Retrieved January 29, 2008. 
  14. ^ a b c d e Swain, Carol (2002). The New White Nationalism in America. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. pp. 230–232. ISBN 0-521-80886-3. 
  15. ^ Attwell, Graham, Developing an Architecture of Participation, retrieved 23 June 2014 
  16. ^ Jacobson Harris, Frances (April 1, 2005). "The Deep End: Content". I Found It on the Internet: Coming of Age Online. Chicago: American Library Association. p. 99. ISBN 0-8389-0898-5. 
  17. ^ McCullagh, Declan (October 23, 2002). "Google excluding controversial sites". CNet News. Retrieved July 20, 2007. 
  18. ^ O'Reilly, Bill (May 8, 2003). "Circling the Wagons in Georgia". Talking Points (Fox News). Retrieved July 20, 2008. 
  19. ^ a b "Internet postings end politico's shot". Columbia Daily Tribune. Associated Press. August 6, 2005. Retrieved November 25, 2011. 
  20. ^ Shugart, Karen (December 7, 2005). "No Really, He's A Racialist". Creative Loafing. Retrieved November 25, 2011. 
  21. ^ "Italian Police Block White Supremacist Website". ABC news. Retrieved 24 November 2012. 
  22. ^ "Italian white supremacists arrested for inciting anti-Semitism". Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Retrieved 24 November 2012. 
  23. ^ Italian police raid homes of suspected online anti-Semites, Associated Press and JTA, November 15, 2013.
  24. ^ McKelvey, Tara (July 16, 2006). "Father and Son Team on Hate Site". USA Today (Gannett Company). Retrieved December 28, 2008. 
  25. ^ a b c d e f Daniels, Jessie (December 1, 2007). "Race, Civil Rights and Hate Speech in the Digital Era". In Everett, Anna. Learning Race and Ethnicity: Youth and Digital Media. MIT Press. p. 133. ISBN 0-262-05091-9. Retrieved July 19, 2008. "Black has long been advocate for 'mainstreaming' the white supremacist movement, and the Internet is his preferred medium for doing so. His first and primary presence is Stormfront.org" 
  26. ^ Jessup, Michael (2007). "The Sword of Truth in a Sea of Lies: The Ideology of Hate". In Robert J. Priest, Alvaro L. Nieves. This Side of Heaven. Oxford Oxfordshire: Oxford University Press. p. 165. ISBN 0-19-531056-X. 
  27. ^ a b Cohen-Almagor, Raphael (November 1, 2005). "Conclusion". The Scope of Tolerance: Studies on the Costs of Free Expression and Freedom of the Press (1st ed.). Routledge. p. 254. ISBN 0-415-35758-6. Retrieved July 21, 2008. 
  28. ^ a b c d e f Saslow, Eli (June 22, 2008). "Hate Groups' Newest Target". Washington Post (Washington Post Company). Retrieved July 13, 2008. 
  29. ^ Phillips, Peter (April 9, 2001). Censored 2001: 25 Years of Censored News and the Top Censored Stories of the Year. New York: Seven Stories Press. p. 133. ISBN 1-58322-064-X. "Today, the state is home to several of the most powerful white supremicists in the country, including Stormfront, an Internet-based hate group headquartered in West Palm Beach." 
  30. ^ a b Kaplan, Jeffrey (May 28, 2000). "Black Metal". Encyclopedia of White Power: A Sourcebook on the Radical Racist Right. Walnut Creek: AltaMira Press. p. 24. ISBN 0-7425-0340-2. 
  31. ^ "Don Black: White Pride World Wide". Poisoning the Web: Hatred Online. Anti-Defamation League. Retrieved December 28, 2008. 
  32. ^ Holthouse, David (July 7, 2006). "A Few Bad Men". Southern Poverty Law Center. Retrieved July 20, 2008. 
  33. ^ Kifner, John (July 7, 2006). "Hate Groups Are Infiltrating the Military, Group Asserts". The New York Times. Retrieved July 20, 2008. 
  34. ^ Sullivan, Eileen; Lara Jakes Jordan; Jerry Harkavy (November 13, 2008). "Obama threats more than previous presidents-elect". Yahoo News (Yahoo!). Associated Press. Archived from the original on November 14, 2008. Retrieved November 15, 2008. 
  35. ^ "Corrections: For the Record". The New York Times Company. December 26, 2007. 
  36. ^ "Poplawski frequented right-wing Web sites". UPI.com. April 5, 2009. Retrieved April 6, 2009. 
  37. ^ a b c d e Bernardi, Daniel (2002). "Cyborgs in Cyberspace". In James Friedman. Reality Squared. New Brunswick: Rutgers University Press. pp. 163–167. ISBN 0-8135-2989-1. 
  38. ^ a b c d e f g h Ray, Beverly; George E. Marsh II (February 2001). "Recruitment by Extremist Groups on the Internet". First Monday 6 (2). Retrieved December 28, 2008. 
  39. ^ Nacos, Brigitte L. (November 2002). "E-Terrorism and the Web of Hate". Mass-Mediated Terrorism: The Central Role of the Media in Terrorism and Counterterrorism (2nd ed.). Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, Inc. p. 114. ISBN 0-7425-1083-2. 
  40. ^ Kaplan, Jeffrey; Weinberg, Leonard (February 28, 1999). The Emergence of a Euro-American Radical Right. New Brunswick: Rutgers University Press. p. 161. ISBN 0-8135-2564-0. 
  41. ^ Screencap of Stormfront site with Cesspool streaming link, available at Politics1.com. Accessed February 17, 2013.
  42. ^ Lehman, Peter; Peter Lehman (2006-07-25). Pornography: Film And Culture. Rutgers University Press. p. 221. ISBN 0-8135-3871-8. 
  43. ^ a b "Contributions in July". StormFront.org. 2012-01-17. Retrieved 2012-07-20. 
  44. ^ Pulera, Dominic J. (August 30, 2004). "White Wrongs". Sharing the Dream: White Males in Multicultural America. London: Continuum. pp. 304–305. ISBN 0-8264-1643-8. "Jeffrey Kaplan, for one, describes Black's Web site as 'the cyberspace flagship of the racist right.' Indeed, Stormfront.org is the most popular racist site on the Internet" 
  45. ^ a b Tucker, Maria Luisa (June 5, 2007). "A Neo-Nazi Field Trip to the Met". Village Voice. Retrieved December 27, 2008. 
  46. ^ Ibanga, Imaeyen (June 12, 2009). "Hate Groups Effectively Use Web as a Recruiting Tool", ABC News.
  47. ^ Hubbard, Lee (January 24, 2000). "Dissing the King". Salon.com. Retrieved September 28, 2008. 
  48. ^ Jones, Violet (November 28, 2006). "Violence, Discourse and Dixieland: A Critical Reflection on an Incident Involving Violence Against Black Youth". In Rossatto, César; Allen, Ricky. L; Pryun, Mark. Reinventing Critical Pedagogy: Widening the Circle of Anti-Oppression Education. Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, Inc. p. 39. ISBN 0-7425-3888-5. 
  49. ^ Calabresi, Mario (October 29, 2008). "Fermeremo Barack Obama siamo il nuovo Ku Klux Klan". la Repubblica. Gruppo Editoriale L'Espresso. Retrieved November 17, 2008. 

External links[edit]