from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun A member of a fringe group inspired by Nazism.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun Person who believes in a (post-
WWII) version of Naziideology.
- noun pejorative A strong insult used against a person with right-wing views.
- adjective Of or pertaining to Neo-Nazis, their organisations, or their ideology.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
A: Being so called neo-Nazi, skinhead or right wing in general meant that you were into Metal rock.
You say that McVeigh was a neo-Nazi and inspired by the Turner Diaries, but you offered absolutely no evidence of that.
Instead, they seek to use massive state power to enforce racism, anti-Semitism, and neo-Nazi totalitarianism.
Even if McVeigh had some libertarian beliefs along with his neo-Nazi ones, the bombing was pretty clearly motivated by the latter.
ILYA SAYS: As I understand it, he wrote these things before he read the Turner Diaries and became a neo-Nazi.
Today the old certainties have gone because there are two far-right movements: the white neo-Nazi parties that the Left still opposes; and the clerical fascists of radical Islam which, extraordinarily, the modern Left succours and indulges.
This begged the question: Why did the guy who wrote the scene about the flatulent neo-Nazi, when given the opportunity to see any show in New York, ask to see the one with the bouncing disciples?
McVeigh was no libertarian but some sort of neo-Nazi.
At about the same time of night on a stage less than a mile away, one neo-Nazi was recommending a fibrous diet to another neo-Nazi complaining of constipation.
As I understand it, he wrote these things before he read the Turner Diaries and became a neo-Nazi.