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  • Later, in a series of follow-up articles, we'll take a look at how many of the dynamics listed above are universal to the blogosphere; why several editors of The New Republic are nonetheless wrong about their fear of "blogofascism," as one of them has called it; what the folks at Protein Wisdom have to say in response to this article; and perhaps something else.

    Barrett Brown: Protein Wisdom and the Radness of Crowds

  • While it is true that Goldberg's claim on the idea of liberalism as a form of fascism goes back several years, nevertheless you were the first to actually achieve publication of the idea in your online article "The Origins of Blogofascism", as well as accomplishing the notable feat of coining the word "blogofascism" itself.

    Archive 2007-12-01

  • Of course, one might argue that the term "blogofascism" doesn't necessarily apply only to liberals.

    Archive 2007-12-01

  • (And we thought that we had almost figured out what the neologism "blogofascism" actually meant.)

    GreenCine Daily

  • So you're just confirming what I said about blogofascism.

    CT-SEN: Did Hillary Arrange Bill's Connecticut Visit For Lieberman?

  • It's a relief, after all the heavy-breathing nonsense from pundits like David Brooks about Markos Moulitsas as some kind of "kingmaker" and Lee Siegel about "blogofascism," to read a smart essay on the way that the "netroots" are changing politics -- or actually on how the emergence of the "networked public sphere," to use Yochai Benkler's signature phrase, is starting to transform political debate and open the system to non-elites.

    Good Reading on Blogging and Politics

  • Lee Siegel was obviously driven slightly batty by the new medium, even calling it “blogofascism,” a term that brought much ridicule down on his head.

    Archive 2006-09-01


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  • Lee Siegel coined the term "blogofascism" to describe the intolerant name-calling on the net.

    New Scientist, 28 June 2008

    July 16, 2008