During Friday’s episode of The Radical Agenda, Christopher Cantwell vehemently denied being a “white supremacist” or “Neo-Nazi. “Now, those of you who’ve been listening to the pogrom for a while, you already know this,” he said, “but here’s a quick reminder for all you dishonest kike journalists out there: I am not a Nazi or a white supremacist.”
Cantwell complained that GoDaddy dumped his website after Newsweek published an article — by “staggeringly dishonest and unprofessional” journalist Michael Hayden — highlighting Radical Agenda guest Andrew Auernheimer’s comments advocating the slaughter of Jewish children.
He objected to “dishonest media outlets” calling him a “Nazi” and a “white supremacist” even though he has repeatedly stated he identifies as a white nationalist. “I have no desire to rule over others — supremacy — I have no desire to centrally plan the economy of my nation — socialism,” he said, adding, “America did not wage a war against white nationalism, we mistakenly waged a war against Nazi Germany.”
Definitions of “white supremacy” often include the belief that whites should rule over all other races.
Merriam-Webster defines a “white supremacist” as one who “believes that the white race is inherently superior to other races and that white people should have control over people of other races.” Likewise, Oxford considers “white supremacy” to be the belief that “white people are superior to those of all other races, especially the black race, and should therefore dominate society.”
In contrast, Cambridge Dictionary defines it as “the belief that people with pale skin are better than people with darker skin,” without mentioning a desire to rule over others or dominate society. Collins English Dictionary also states that “white supremacy” means “the theory or belief that White people are innately superior to people of other races.”
Clearly Christopher Cantwell is a white supremacist by the latter definitions of the term. And while Cantwell may not be a Neo-Nazi, he is certainly a Nazi sympathizer, as evidenced by his opinion that the U.S. “mistakenly” went to war against Adolf Hitler.
And during a 2017 appearance on the podcast Exodus/Americanus, Cantwell claimed he is “not even a Hitlerite,” but that after realizing the Jews were “responsible for Communism” he decided “that’s a fuckin’ really good reason to fuckin’ genocide a group of people.”
In that same episode he said, “If I have to choose between the Nazis and the Communists, then I will get a fucking swastika tattoo on my chest and I will fucking curb-stomp Negroes.”
Later in the episode, Cantwell was joined by pseudonymous alt-right troll Ricky Vaughn to discuss where the white nationalist movement goes from here after last year’s “Unite the Right” fiasco. Cantwell said even if someone who is somewhat sympathetic to their goals becomes the president — e.g. Donald Trump — they still face a “Jew media apparatus” that pushes for a violent coup d’état.
“And some of us have come to the conclusion that we don’t have a whole lotta time to figure this the hell out,” he continued. “We are already in a situation where in the United States of America white children are already a minority, and it’s probably actually been that way for a little while since a lotta Hispanics and Jews are identifying as white in the census.”
What this means, he claimed, is that the United States is rapidly becoming less white (especially since he doesn’t consider Jews to be white) and, therefore, less likely to elect Republicans in the future. Eventually a Republican will never again be elected president, and “that is going to be the end of our race and nation” — a threat that requires “drastic, decisive action” to avoid.
Ricky Vaughn agreed with Cantwell’s dire prediction, but wondered what type of “drastic” action he was referring to. Cantwell suggested buying up land in New Hampshire and inviting other white nationalists to live and work there — a sort of proto ethnostate from which they can “perhaps gain control of the legislature there, declare independence and see what happens.”
Hopefully it goes as well as Craig Cobb’s 2013 attempt to create a white nationalist neighborhood in Leith, ND with his fellow Neo-Nazis (e.g., Alex Linder, Tom Metzger, Jeff Schoep, etc.). Cobb briefly gave up on his plan before making another attempt in Nome, ND, and then quitting once more. His efforts made him the subject of the 2015 documentary Welcome to Leith.
Vaughn replied that this all depends on what the government lets them do. “Well, you know, I didn’t think they were gonna let us do anything,” Cantwell replied. “They’re not gonna let us survive. The thing in my opinion has to be, Ricky, that these people are not gonna let us do anything, they’re not gonna let us survive. They’re trying to kill us. It’s literally that serious.”