skip navigation

PUBLICATIONS

Register for Latest Research

Stay Informed
Register with NCJRS to receive NCJRS's biweekly e-newsletter JUSTINFO and additional periodic emails from NCJRS and the NCJRS federal sponsors that highlight the latest research published or sponsored by the Office of Justice Programs.

NCJRS Abstract

The document referenced below is part of the NCJRS Virtual Library collection. To conduct further searches of the collection, visit the Virtual Library. See the Obtain Documents page for direction on how to access resources online, via mail, through interlibrary loans, or in a local library.

 

NCJ Number: 115433 Find in a Library
Title: White Revolutionaries (From The Ku Klux Klan: A History of Racism and Violence, 3rd ed., P 40-42, 1988, Sara Bullard, ed. -- See NCJ-115429)
Corporate Author: Southern Poverty Law Ctr
United States of America
Date Published: 1988
Page Count: 3
Sponsoring Agency: Southern Poverty Law Ctr
Montgomery, AL 36104
Type: Issue Overview
Format: Document
Language: English
Country: United States of America
Annotation: In the 1980's, white supremacists developed a Fifth Era strategy, based on militant revolutionary actions of a coalition of radical groups.
Abstract: Radical racists in the mid 1980's did not consider the Ku Klux Klan as effective in leading the revolutionary movement. Coalitions such as the Order gang were formed, along with such groups as Identity followers, White Nationalists, Skinheads, Survivalists, Posse Comitatus members, and neo-Nazis. These groups advocated violent revolution to establish the supremacy of the white race and put their idealogies above the law. They sought out prisoners and disgruntled adolescents to serve as soldiers in the upcoming revolution. While these groups are very radical, the use ordinary public relations techniques to present themselves as wholesome and clean cut. Although not large in numbers, their violent goals make them very dangerous.
Main Term(s): Ku Klux Klan (KKK)
Index Term(s): Racially motivated violence; Revolutionary or terrorist groups
Note: *This document is currently unavailable from NCJRS.
To cite this abstract, use the following link:
http://www.ncjrs.gov/App/publications/abstract.aspx?ID=115433

*A link to the full-text document is provided whenever possible. For documents not available online, a link to the publisher's website is provided. Tell us how you use the NCJRS Library and Abstracts Database - send us your feedback.