Last weekend, Greg Johnson welcomed Jim Goad back to Counter-Currents Radio to talk about Jim’s newly-reissued zine Answer Me!, the zine culture of the 1990s, Jim’s karaoke fundraiser for Counter-Currents, and listener questions, and it is now available for download and online listening. (more…)
Tag: Ann Sterzinger
Host Greg Johnson was joined by the indomitable Jim Goad on the latest episode of Counter-Currents Radio to talk about life, current events, and YOUR QUESTIONS, and it is now available for download and online listening.
Topics discussed include:
00:43 The antifa who switched sides and went on a Right-wing crime rampage (more…)
Biology of Ideology, Part I: How to Win a Civil War
TWIST ENDING: What if you woke up on the precipice and realized you were about to punch or murder a Nazi over a biological quirk?
I know, you thought I was fixing to say “The best way to win a civil war is not to play!” and really, that’s kinda true too. (more…)
LYFE: Elektra’s Revenge, Book One
Laughing Gallows Books, 2018
She never felt as good as when she got settled inside this little private world. Which wasn’t saying much.
Here’s a new book by Ann Sterzinger, and it’s not what you’d expect.
After all, she does have a hard-won reputation as the Princess of Pessimism, the Duchess of Depression, the Marschallin of Misanthropy and Misery. (more…)
The Road to Alt Right Artistry
Since Hillary Clinton’s mention of the Alternative Right in one of her speeches, there have been countless discussions about what the Alt Right is and represents, with everyone and anyone, no matter how inappropriate, suddenly declaring they are part of the Alt Right. I think it is quite easy to define what the Alt Right is: it is the postmodern manifestation of what Julius Evola termed the True Right. (more…)
James J. O’Meara
Green Nazis in Space! New Essays on Literature, Art, and Culture
San Francisco: Counter-Currents, 2015
“As the PC crowd grinds on relentlessly, one ‘radical’ after another becomes a ‘cretinous reactionary’ the embarrassed teacher needs to justify to the outraged student, and ripe for reclamation by the alt-Right. . . . (more…)
That day he awoke in the fifth-floor walk-up he still wasn’t used to. The coffee he made was enough of a treat that he didn’t mind getting out of bed, and his legs felt younger than the rest of him, carrying him down all those stairs and back up more stairs to the train. When the sun flicked in the swiftly moving windows, he noticed he didn’t hate his job much this time. It felt reasonable to be going there. (more…)
It’s not often that a book gives you an idea for dystopian fiction; the last time I decided to write a dystopia, the idea came from a Pulp song. But the reprint of Applied Eugenics by Paul Popenoe and Roswell Hill Johnson — a 1918 pop-science study of exactly what it sounds like — is an unusual volume. (more…)