Christopher Cantwell Interviews Hunter Wallace

Christopher Cantwell debates Coach Red Pill.

Listen to the podcast.

Hunter Wallace wrote last month:

This is a send off post. I’m tired of this subject consuming my time and distracting me. Whether it is the lack of a sturdy ideological framework, the lack of cohesion, the total lack of solidarity, the optics spiraling, the hatred of women, the disrespect and whining about our elders, the unseemly snobbery, the inability to handle the slightest setback, the unwillingness to make sacrifices, the absence of traits like loyalty, the Trump personality cult, the dominance of aesthetics over morality, the intersection with weird internet subcultures which have nothing to do with nationalism (are traps gay?) or everything being a nihilistic joke, ironic bantz, troll or retarded meme, I’m sorry but this is going nowhere.

I’m going to tune out, clear my head, get back to work here and move on. See you around for Alt-Right 2.0 or whatever the hell comes after this incarnation of it.

Christopher Cantwell blogs:

If anonymity were valueless, doxing would be a non-issue. If anonymity were indeed “the core of our movement,” on the other hand, it would obviously be quite a serious matter.

Very few of us can make a living as professional racists. If the people who pay us don’t have jobs, that number is going to decline even further. Our enemies are violent criminals and corrupt government agents who will stop at nothing to prevent our rule. Ricky Vaughn was one of the most influential Twitter accounts of the 2016 election, and he absolutely could not have done what he did if his real name was on that account. So anonymity is an exceedingly serious matter.

That said, whenever I see a guy like Ricky Vaughn getting into a conflict with a guy like me or Paul Nehlen, I feel compelled to remind the anonymous person of their inherently lower position in the food chain. Men with reputations who voluntarily subject themselves to the type of harm anonymous internet trolls spend their lives trying to avoid, deserve a great deal of deference. When we are attacked by cartoon characters, we have every right to put them in their place. For pointing this out, I am almost invariably accused of “telling people to self dox,” a blatant misrepresentation of the point being made.

Anonymity allows you to get away with things you could not get away with if you were identified. If used properly, this allows the anonymous person to help the men who are so identified, and taking risks. The two forms ought to compliment one another, not wage war internally. It is not an either or situation of “Team Anon” vs “Team Dox” as some would like to deceptively portray it. That is as ridiculous feminism and MGTOW.

So anonymity is not “the core” of our movement, it is a feature to be used to our advantage. If it is not to our advantage, such as when our enemies are using it to their advantage, we should seek to pierce the veil. For all the whining about the “morality” of doxing among various factions of the right today, nobody is shedding any tears over the list of 650 Antifa criminals that just got exposed. We don’t shed tears when our enemies get doxed for the same reason we wouldn’t shed tears over them visiting the landwhale Dwayne Dixon killed. They are scum and they fucking deserve it.

About Luke Ford

I've written five books (see My work has been covered in the New York Times, the Los Angeles Times, and on 60 Minutes. I teach Alexander Technique in Beverly Hills (
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