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Guardian: US militias forge alliances with conspiracy theorists ahead of election

Anti-government and anti-science advocates joined by founder of militia group at Red Pill Expo in Georgia

Armed militia groups are forging alliances in the final stages of the US presidential election with conspiracy theorists and anti-vaxxers who claim the coronavirus pandemic is a hoax, intensifying concerns that trouble could be brewing ahead of election day.

Leading advocates of anti-government and anti-science propaganda came together at the weekend, joined by the founder of one of the largest militia groups. The rare connection occurred at the Red Pill Expo, a conference convened on Jekyll Island, Georgia – a symbolic location as it is the birthplace of the US Federal Reserve, a popular bogey figure for conspiracy theorists.

The summit, staged indoors in front of a packed and maskless audience of about 350, was headlined by Stewart Rhodes, president of the Oath Keepers.

The militia, which turned up menacingly at several Black Lives Matter (BLM) protests over the summer and has acted as a vigilante squad at numerous Donald Trump campaign rallies, has links to 25,000 current or past members, mostly military or police veterans.


Michigan terror plot: why rightwing extremists are thriving on Facebook

Rhodes aroused the crowd of “Red Pillers”, as they called themselves, with incendiary language. He denounced BLM as a “communist front” and encouraged attendees to seek training in firearms and militia activity as the election approaches.

“You are your own self-defense,” he said. “You must organize yourselves in the next 30 days in your towns and counties. We have members in every state in the union and we are standing them up right now.”

Read more…

Michigan terror plot: why rightwing extremists are thriving on Facebook

The platform provides tools for radicalization and coordinated violence, and critics say it’s been slow to ban dangerous groups

In a year of escalating political violence in the United States, Facebook has served as a key organizing tool for violent extremists.

An alleged plot to kidnap the Michigan governor, Gretchen Whitmer, was planned in part on Facebook, with one leader of the scheme broadcasting a video of his frustrations with Whitmer to a private Facebook group, and participants later sharing footage of their paramilitary exercises and bomb-making training, according to an FBI affidavit.


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  1. If they think the a Federal reserve is just a bogeyman figure then they never looked into the it. They should read Creature from Jekyll Island and Confessions of an Economic Hit Man. That would be a good start to an education on the federal reserve. Currently they are scoffing at something they know nothing about.

  2. “… Federal Reserve, a popular bogey figure for conspiracy theorists.”,…yeah, and a fooking Sugar Daddy for corporations and banks to get zero-interest money to do stock buy-backs, mergers, acquisitions, and obscene bonuses. Piss off, Guardian. Come on VT!

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