UK arrested Tommy Robinson for reporting child-rape gangs that the government caters to. The UK banned reporting of his arrest, denied him a lawyer, and is trying to have him assassinated in prison. Regardless of how you feel about his views, this is a totalitarian government.

Tommy Robinson isn't the first to that the UK has jailed after a secret trial. Melanie Shaw tried to expose child abuse in a Nottinghamshire kids home -- it wasn't foreigners doing the molesting, but many members of the UK's parliament. The government kidnapped her child and permanently took it away. Police from 3 forces have treated her like a terrorist and themselves broken the law. Police even constantly come by to rob her phone and money. She was tried in a case so secret the court staff had no knowledge of it. Her lawyer, like Tommy's, wasn't present. She has been held for over 2 years in Peterborough Prison. read, read

Alexander Dugin

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Alexander Dugin
Alexander Dugin.jpg
Nationality Russian
Occupation politicial activist, geopolitical theorist
Organization National Bolshevik Party (1994-02)
Eurasia Party (2002-present)
Religion Russian Orthodox (Old Believer)[1]

Alexander (also spelled Aleksandr) Gel'yevich Dugin (Russian: Александр Гельевич Дугин) (born January 7, 1962) is a Muscovite-Russian political activist and ideologue of the contemporary Russian school of geopolitics often known as "neo-Eurasianism". The core political position of Dugin is a Moscow-based Russian state imperialism, to which all other considerations are secondary. Dugin's so-called "Fourth Political Theory" should be read with caution. Dugin's philosophy mixes a number of both positive and negative ideas, due to his interest in dubious occult and possibly masonic-derived ideas from banned books during the Soviet Era.

A slippery KGB-esque Machiavellian, Dugin attempts to move seamlessly across various political tendencies, wearing a different mask depending on the audience he is addressing, in the hopes of hoodwinking people into supporting a new Judeo-Muscovite Empire. He has been embraced by the Kremlin to some extent, mainly because of his geopolitical theories of how to destroy the Judeo-American Empire. Unlike traditional Russian nationalists of the Black Hundred cloth, he claims to be opposed to "anti-Semitism". Dugin has glorified the Kabbalah (he openly glorifies Gershom Scholem as "the greatest traditionalist thinker") and has posted on message boards associated with the Donmeh (Turkey-based Marranos) which may link in with his highly dubious political connections to Turkish pseudo-nationalist political movements. He approves of people doing what negro tribes in the West-Atlantic do, which is breeding humans as slaves in order to eat them.[2]

History

Dugin comes from a military family. His father was a high-ranking officer of the Soviet military intelligence; his mother is a doctor. In 1979 he entered the Moscow Aviation Institute, but never graduated. His father helped him to get a job in KGB archives, where he found eventually what he was really interested in - forbidden for the general Soviet population works on fascism, eurasianism, world religions and mysticism.

Dugin worked as a journalist, before becoming involved in politics just before the fall of communism. In 1988 he and his friend Geidar Dzhemal joined the nationalist group Pamyat. He helped to write the political programme for the newly refounded Communist Party of the Russian Federation under the leadership of Gennady Zyuganov, producing a document that was more nationalist in tone than Marxist.

Dugin soon began publishing his own journal Elementy which initially began by praising Franco-Belgian Jean-François Thiriart, supporter of a Europe "from Dublin to Vladivostok". He also sought an alliance with Alain de Benoist although the Frenchman was discouraged by Dugin's vehement Russian nationalism and extreme ideas. Consistently glorifying both Tsarist and Stalinist Russia, Elementy also revealed Dugin's admiration for Heinrich Himmler and Julius Evola, to name but two. He also collaborated with the weekly journal Dyen (The Day), a bastion directed by Alexander Prokhanov. Convinced that National Bolshevism needed its own political movement Dugin talked his close ally Eduard Limonov into leading a new group and so the National Bolshevik Front was born in 1994. Dugin then became a prominent member of National Bolshevik Party, but he soon entered in contrast with Limonov and left the NBP to approaching first Yevgenii Primakhov, then Vladimir Putin.

The Eurasia Party, later Eurasia Movement, founded by Dugin in 2002, is said by some observers to enjoy financial and organizational support from Vladimir Putin's presidential office. The Eurasia Party claims support by some military circles and by leaders of the Muslim, Orthodox Christian, Buddhist, and Jewish faiths in Russia, and the party hopes to play a key role in attempts to resolve the Chechen problem, with the objective of setting the stage for Dugin's dream of a Russian strategic alliance with European and Middle Eastern states, primarily Iran. Dugin's ideas, particularly those on "a Turkic-Slavic alliance in the Eurasian sphere" have recently become popular among certain nationalistic circles in Turkey.

One of the basic ideas that underpin his theories is that Moscow, Berlin, and Paris form a "natural" geopolitical axis, because a line or axis from Moscow to Berlin will pass through the vicinity of Paris if extended). Dugin's theories foresee an eternal world conflict between land and sea, and hence, Dugin believes, the U.S. and Russia. He says, "In principle, Eurasia and our space, the heartland Russia, remain the staging area of a new anti-bourgeois, anti-American revolution." According to his 1997 book, The Foundations of Geopolitics: The Geopolitical Future of Russia, "The new Eurasian empire will be constructed on the fundamental principle of the common enemy: the rejection of Atlanticism, strategic control of the USA, and the refusal to allow liberal values to dominate us. This common civilisational impulse will be the basis of a political and strategic union."

Very important in his theories are the influences of Halford John Mackinder and Carl Schmitt, with their ideas of world's history as a continuous struggle between Land (tradition, religion, collectivism) and Sea (progressism, atheism, individualism). Scholars have claimed that he borrowed ideas from the Traditionalist School.

Currently Dugin has praised the diabolical "religion" of Talmudic Judaism. He, completely misunderstanding that religon, paradoxically claims to be anti-Zionist regarding Zionism as detrimental to the Russian geopolitical interests. He views Israel as a "strategic base for [the] militant Atlantism" promoted by the US and Britain, but is said to be on good terms with the Israeli figures Avigdor Eskin and Avraham Shmulevich. In reality, this is just a cop out by Dugin, Jews are very prominent in the ruling caste cricles in the United States, Britain and France. They were able to bring about the Zionist project by ruling them from above (see for example the Rothschild family). The Anglo-Protestants are just lackeys of the Jews. Dugin doesn't mention this, either out of intellectual cowardice or because he is himself allied to Jewry, through the synagogue of Kabbalistic freemasonry.

He has criticized the "Euro-Atlantic" involvement in the Ukrainian presidential election as a scheme to create a "cordon sanitaire" around Russia, much like the British attempted after the first world war. He has criticized Putin for the "loss" of Ukraine, and accused his Eurasianism of being "empty". In 2005, he announced the creation of an anti-Orange youth front to fight similar threats to Russia. In 2007 he was prohibited entering Ukraine for 5 years for his anti-Ukrainian activities.

Dugin introduces himself as an academician and philosopher, claiming two PhD titles, but who and how awarded him with those degrees remains a carefully guarded secret.

Bibliography

Dugin's Major Works in Russian

In French

  • L’Empire soviétique et les nationalismes à l’époque de la pérestroïka, in XXX, Nation et Empire, Grece, 1991.
  • La Révolution conservatrice russe, Revue Eurasia nº 2, 2006.
  • Le prophète de l'eurasisme, Avatar Éditions, coll. « Heartland »,‎ 2006, 352 p. (ISBN 978-0954465278)
  • La grande guerre des continents, Avatar Éditions, coll. « Les cahiers de la radicalité »,‎ 2006, 100 p. (ISBN 978-0954465261)
  • La Quatrième théorie politique : La Russie et les idées politiques au XXIème siècle, Éditions Ars magna,‎ 2012, 336 p.
  • Pour une théorie du monde multipolaire, Éditions Ars magna,‎ 2013, 240 p. (ISBN 978-2912164858)
  • L'appel de L'Eurasie, Avatar Éditions, coll. « Heartland »,‎ 2013, 222 p. (ISBN 978-1907847189), conversation avec Alain de Benoist

In German

  • Die Vierte Politische Theorie (London: Arktos, 2013).
  • Evola von Links! metaphysisches Weltbild - antibürgerlicher Geist (Straelen: Regin-Verl, 2006).
  • Konflikte der Zukunft: Die Rückkehr der Geopolitik (Kiel: Arndt-Verlag, 2014).

In Spanish

  • Alain de Benoist & Alexander Dugin, ¿Qué es el eurasismo? Una conversación de Alain de Benoist con Alexander Dugin (Tarragona: Ediciones Fides, 2014).
  • Alexander Dugin, Rusia, El Misterio de Eurasia (Madrid: Grupo Libro 88, 1991).
  • Alexander Dugin, La Cuarta Teoría Política (Molins de Rei, Barcelona: Nueva República, 2013).
  • Sebastian J. Lorenz (ed.), Elementos N° 70, "Alexander Dugin y la Cuarta Teoría Política: La nueva Derecha Rusa Eurasiática" (Mayo 2014), <http://urkultur-imperium-europa.blogspot.com/2014/05/elementos-n-70-alexander-dugin-y-la.html>.

In English

Books

  • Martin Heidegger: The Philosophy of Another Beginning (Augusta, GA: Washington Summit Publishers, 2014)
  • Putin vs Putin: Vladimir Putin Viewed from the Right (London: Arktos, 2014)
  • The Fourth Political Theory (London: Arktos, 2012).
    • Original Russian: Четвёртая политическая теория (Санкт-Петербург & Москва: Амфора, 2009)
    • Spanish translation: La Cuarta Teoría Política (Molins de Rei, Barcelona: Nueva República, 2013)
    • German translation: Die Vierte Politische Theorie (London: Arktos, 2013)
    • French translation: La Quatrième Théorie Politique (Nantes: Éditions Ars Magna, 2012)
    • Portuguese translation: A Quarta Teoria Política (Curitiba: Editora Austral, 2012)
    • Romanian translation: A Patra Teorie Politică (Chișinău: Editura Universitatea Populară, 2014)
    • Greek translation: Η τέταρτη πολιτική θεωρία (Αθήνα: Έσοπτρον, 2013)
    • Serbian translation: Четврта политичка теорија (Београд: MIR Publishing, 2013).
  • Eurasian Mission - Program Materials, International Eurasian Movement, 2005.
  • The Seminal Writings of Alexander Dugin: Volume One of a Series on National-Bolshevism (Edited by Troy Southgate), 2000, The Rising Press.
  • The Seminal Writings of Alexander Dugin: Volume Two of a Series on National-Bolshevism (Ed. Southgate), 2000, The Rising Press.
  • The Seminal Writings of Alexander Dugin: Volume Three of a Series on National-Bolshevism (Ed. Southgate), 2000, The Rising Press.

Articles and Interviews

Quotes

Commentary on Dugin and the Racial Problem

  • "We should also note that Dugin’s position on the matter of race and racism is somewhat unclear and questionable. Some have interpreted Dugin’s works as implying the view that race is unimportant to ethnic identity, and that rejecting racism necessarily means rejecting belief in racial identity and difference. It is not yet clear whether this interpretation is valid or no, and Dugin himself may actually believe that race has some importance, but no clear position on the matter is expressed in either The Fourth Political Theory or his essays on Eurasianism that we have seen thus far. If the former interpretation is in fact true, then his position is partly incompatible with that of the New Rightists, Identitarians, and Traditionalists. Although Dugin admires Alain de Benoist and has published some of his essays in Russian (collected in Против либерализма: к четвертой политической теории [Санкт-Петербург: Амфора, 2009]), it is significant to note that Benoist holds a clear ethnic and racial separatist – although strictly non-racist – view, as expressed in many of his works, such as “What is Racism?” (available on our site along with more information through the hyperlink) and Les Idées à l’Endroit (Paris: Libres-Hallier, 1979). Furthermore, Julius Evola, another thinker whom Dugin respects, held a view of race in which the biological race and heritage still held a degree of importance, as expressed in, for example, The Path of Cinnabar (London: Arktos, 2010) and Revolt Against the Modern World (Rochester: Inner Traditions, 1995)." - Editor of the "New European Conservative", Commentary to Olivia Pistun's Review of Aleksandr Dugin's The Fourth Political Theory

See also

References

External links

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Part of this article consists of modified text from Wikipedia, page http:en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alexander Dugin, and the article is therefore licensed under GFDL.