Vlad Tepes : The following is an excerpt from an article by New Zealand expert on
communism and communist infiltration, Trevor Loudon.
It is being
scrubbed by ‘social media’ platforms without explanation and with
penalties to account holders who post it even without adding any
additional materials. There is nothing like the Streisand effect to make us want to post an article:
The man accused of brutally killing 50 worshipers in two mosques in
my hometown of Christchurch, New Zealand, is almost certainly an
ideological “National Bolshevik.” Countless media stories have labeled
the killer as “far-right,” which is an inaccurate description at best.
A thorough reading of his 74-page manifesto, “The Great Replacement”
(which refers to the replacement of white Europeans by Islamic and other
immigrants), confirms that Brenton Tarrant is no “right-winger” in the
U.S. sense, i.e., a believer in the individual, constitutionally
guaranteed liberties, and free-market economics.
Tarrant’s ideological outlook appears to be consistent with that of
the National Bolsheviks, a curious amalgam of communist and Nazi
ideologies often associated with influential Russian political analyst
and activist Aleksandr Dugin—who is reportedly an influence on Russian
President Vladimir Putin himself.
Dugin is a leader of the small but influential National Bolshevik
Party, whose adherents are known as the “Natzbols.” He is also a leader
of the so-called “Eurasia Movement,” which strives to unite fascist
political elements with nationalistic communists to create a European
homeland stretching from Siberia to Ireland. Dugin and his fellow
ideologues are widely admired by European neo-fascists and neo-Stalinist
Dugin’s National Bolshevik/Eurasian philosophy is
ultra-nationalistic, anti-Western, anti-free market, Green, and racist.
There is something in National Bolshevism for every stripe of
totalitarian. Variants of National Bolshevism have been used by Moscow
to seduce Western fascists and racial nationalists into the pro-Russia
Tarrant’s manifesto, which he posted online just before he embarked
on his murder spree, incorporates the National Bolshevik symbol three
times, including on the title page, without explicitly stating its
meaning. Tarrant’s manifesto is, however, littered with clues as to the writer’s core pro-Russia and anti-Western ideology.