Monday, May 14, 2018

Red State Christian Hypocrisy


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Let's cut to the chase. Most Trump supporters belong in cages and incinerated with a flame thrower. I'd pay for the pleasure of doing myself. WTF?! God savors the scent of burned flesh. Most Trumptards are Bible banging red state assholes and while none of them are very bright they do know that Trump is a criminal a liar, and a serial cheater. Imagine what the Trumptards would say if Obama had been married three times and cheated on all of his wives. Imagine what those death worthy pieces of shit would say if Obama owned gambling houses and strip clubs and bragged about being rich.

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Don't be naive and think that Trumproids are merely ignorant and stupid and don't go thinking that pointing out facts to them will make them change their sick minds and blackened souls. Trumproids are immune to truth, facts and logic and they live on lies. Trump's supporters are not much different than Hitler's Nazis and they should be dealt with the way decent people dealt with the Nazis in WW-2.

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The Bear Jew had the right idea. There is nothing more American than baseball.

Don't try to reason with the unreasonable agents of SATAN When you tell them the truth and they still insist on lying, beat the fucking shit out of them. No MERCY for evil!

After Lincoln freed the slaves he should have had every slave owner and every other traitor in the savage South executed. The only way to deal with fascism is to exterminate it.

Donald Trump 666 Connections: Part One

The picture above is 666 Fifth Avenue, a street symbolic of money (Mammon), materialism, hubris and power. The most expensive single building in the U.S. was purchased by the Trump family! Furthermore, Trump's other New York City properties form a pentagram around the 666 centerpiece! 

(1) The Trump family bought the most expensive single building ever purchased in the United States, at 666 Fifth Avenue, a street that symbolizes money (Mammon). The Bible says a man cannot serve both God and Mammon, because he will love one and hate the other. Donald Trump obviously loves Mammon because he gold-plates his toilets and lives in opulent splendor. Thus according to the Bible, he cannot love God. The 666 tower appears in the movies Exorcist II: The Heretic and The Wolf of Wall Street. Trump is a Heretic and an avaricious Wolf who has written books about "winning" at any cost. In Exorcist II: The Heretic a sleepwalking Regan risks death atop the 666 building. Does she represent Ronald Reagan followers who chose to follow Trump despite the obvious danger? The Wolf of Wall Street opens in the Top of the Sixes (666), a penthouse restaurant, and the movie about "rampant corruption and fraud" uses the f-word a record 569 times. The 666 skyscraper (a modern Tower of Babel) is home to Lucent (Lucifer) Technologies and its RFID microchip (the Mark of the Beast). Lucent has technologies called Inferno, Styx and Limbo.

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(2) The Trump family paid $1.8 billion for the most expensive building on record. And 18 = 3*6 = 666. The 666 tower was purchased through Donald Trump's daughter Ivanka Trump and her husband Jared Kushner. (The Bible tells us that the city of Babylon was founded through Kush by his son Nimrod. The name Jared means "descendent," so his name literally means "son of Kush," which can be interpreted as "son of Babylon.")

(3) The Trump family is also in the process of building a $666 million tower at One Journal Square. According to multiple reports the height will be 666 feet.

(4) Another Trump Fifth Avenue property, the famous Trump Tower, is 203 meters tall according to multiple reports. And 203 meters = 666 feet.

The Trumps live in a gold-and-diamond-encrusted penthouse on the Trump Tower's 66th floor, complete with paintings of Apollo and erotic statues of the pagan Greek sex god Eros and his consort Psyche. Trump Tower is a modern Tower of Babel, a pagan Ziggurat complete with hanging gardens like those of Babylon, in the form of an inverted pyramid (pictured above). And please keep in mind that Kush, the son of Ham who was cursed by God, was the founder of Babylon. Of course Jared Kushner is Trump's son-in-law, meaning that his daughter is now Ivanka Kushner.

(5) Donald Trump inherited his grandmother's real estate empire when she died on June 6, 1966 = 6-6-6. Her name was Elizabeth Christ Trump. The family business name at that time was E. Trump & Son. Elizabeth means "oath" so her full name may be interpreted as "oath for Christ to be trumped [i.e., outranked and upstaged through trickery]."

(6) As reported by reputable news services like The Wall Street Journal, USA Today and Fortune, in the first year of Trump's presidency (fiscal year 2017) the budget deficit swelled to 666 billion dollars! (Fox Business and CNN Money reported the same figure, so this is something everyone can agree on.)

(7) The Trump surname is an anglicized version of the German name Drumpf ...

• In Jewish gematria and English Sumerian gematria the value of the letters in Don Drumpf is 666. (Don being both his abbreviated first name and meaning "powerful ruler.")
• Donald John Drumpf in American ASCII computer code is 666.
• Donald Trump called himself the Brexit candidate and Don Brexit in American gematria is 666.
• Brexit Trump yields 966 in Jewish gematria, 996 in English gematria, and 166 in simple gematria. "I Am guiding you" also yields 966 in Jewish gematria.
• Donald Trump said that he should be called "Mr. Brexit" and since his family is German that would be Herr Brexit, which yields 669 in Jewish gematria.
• Donald John Trump's real name in German is Donald Johann Drumpf and each name has six letters = 666.
• There are multiple reports of Trump flashing the Illuminati triple-six hand sign = 666.
• The Trump coat of arms contains three number six symbols = 666.

The Trump coat of arms (on the right below) contains three snakelike number six symbols in mirror images on the left and right. The tails of the three lions in the center shield form a third snakelike 666. There are more snakelike sixes in the branches and leaves. The Trump coat of arms was quite obviously copied from the Davies family coat of arms (on the left). The word Integritas (Integrity) was replaced by Trump (Deceit) and the gaudy golden sixes were added. Joseph Edward Davies was the third husband of Marjorie Merriweather Post, the socialite who built the Mar-a-Lago resort. The Davies family has considered suing Trump over the stolen coat of arms, according to BBC and New York Times articles.

(8) Trump first made racist remarks about Hispanic immigrants on June 6, 2015 = 6+6+(1+5) = 666. His fearmongering comments about "rapists" and "drug dealers" vaulted him to the top of the polls. On the same date, 6-6-6, speaking to a packed room in Raleigh, NC, Trump announced that the "American dream is dead" and only he can resurrect it. Only he, not even God Almighty, can "make America great again."

(9) Trump announced his candidacy for president on June 16, 2015 = 6+(1*6)+(1+5) = 666. On the Ides of March, he had 666 delegates (image below). The Ides of March marked a turning point in Roman history, as the Roman Republic became a Roman Empire ruled by a succession of dictators. On October 28, 2016 the FiveThirtyEight website had Trump with a 66.6 percent chance of winning the election in Utah, the citadel of Mormonism.

The number 666 denotes arrogance, pride, egotism, the love of money and power, and militarism: all things Donald Trump brags about as if they were virtues.

(10) The 2016 election was "all Trump all the time" and 2016 = 666+666+666+6+6+6.


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MAGA: What It Really Means

What does the term MAGA mean, really? 

A MAGA is a follower of the Sun God and Lucifer is known as the "morning star," a rival sun. (Donald Trump, Vladimir Putin, Saddam Hussein and Muammar Gaddafi all modeled their residences after the ostentatious, glittering Versailles palace of Louis XIV, the Sun King, whose excesses led to the bloody French Revolution.) A MAGUS is a magician, a sorcerer, an astrologer. MAGI is the plural of MAGA, and we all know the story of the three MAGI who followed and interpreted the stars. But according to the Bible, a false star associated with Lucifer would lead its followers to their doom.

Sunday, May 13, 2018

CONgressman Jim Jordan A Lying Sack of Shit and He Sucks Trump's Cock

When it comes to filth lying bastards that should have never been born, Jim Jordan ranks right up their with the rest of the deplorable Trumpanzees. Jim Jordan is one of those weasels that should have gotten the shit beaten out of his daily on the schoolyard. That's right, this bitch need to be pummeled until he learned some honor. Often though, even a daily beating will not beat honor into some punks.

Republican Congressman Denies Trump Has Ever Lied a Single Time


Anderson Cooper, left; Representative Jim Jordan, right.
Ohio U.S. Representative Jim Jordan, chairman of the House Freedom Caucus, was asked by Anderson Cooper if President Trump lies frequently, as James Comey has attested, and as every credible fact-checking organization has proven beyond a doubt. Jordan changed the subject and attacked Comey as a liar.
But then Cooper did something interesting: He just kept asking Jordan the question. And Jordan kept trying to change the subject — to Andrew McCabe being a liar, to the question of whether he recalls Trump lying personally to Jim Jordan, to whether the country elected Trump president, to the Washington Post, to whether Anderson Cooper has ever lied.
But Cooper forced Jordan to answer, and Jordan replied that he could not think of even a single untruth that has ever crossed the lips of Donald Trump. “I don’t know of it, nothing comes to mind …” he said. “I don’t know that he’s said something wrong that he needs to apologize for.”

Donald Trump has never lied. Ever! At least as far as Jordan knows. He’s the new George Washington.
Give this lying treasonous pig a call and don't hold back!

Rep. Jim Jordan
Contact Info for this treasonous pig:

Washington, DC

adr: U.S. House of Representatives1524 Longworth House Office BuildingWashingtonDC 205150001
ph: (202) 225-2676
fax: (202) 226-0577

Lima, OH

adr: 3121 West Elm PlazaLimaOH 45805
ph: (419) 999-6455
fax: (419) 999-4238
Representative Jim Jordan

Jim Jordan

Representative, Republican
Ohio, District 4 (Lima, Norwalk)
Served in House: 2007-

Time To Waterboard Trump and His Family?

I just saw some asshole on Fox News saying that it's not torture even though being waterboarded can cause PTSD, a life of panic attacks and death. Since the Trumptards don't think waterboading is torture it only makes sense that it be done to Trump and we can call it enhanced interrogation. We can make it fun for Trump and instead of using water we can use Russian hooker piss. That will make Trump talk!

Besides death, waterboarding can cause extreme pain, damage to lungs, brain damage from oxygen deprivation, other physical injuries including broken bones due to struggling against restraints, and lasting psychological damage.

Even though waterboarding isn't really torture according to Trump world then I would be perfectly fine to do it to every last on of those liars before they are tried for treason.

Help a patriot out and buy Voodoo Court's enhanced interrogation version of Gitmo A Go Go on Bandcamp.

Monday, April 23, 2018

Right Wing Terrorism

A Dark and Constant Rage: 25 Years of Right-Wing Terrorism in the United States

In March 2017, a white supremacist from Maryland, James Harris Jackson, traveled to New York City with the alleged intention of launching a series of violent attacks on black men to discourage white women from having relationships with black men. After several days, Jackson chose his first victim, a 66-year old black homeless man, Timothy Caughman.   Jackson later allegedly admitted that he had stabbed Caughman with a small sword he had brought with him, describing the murder as a “practice run.” 

Right Wing Terror Incident 1993-2017 by Movement

However, after the killing, Jackson’s angry energy dissipated and he turned himself over to the authorities.  A week later, New York prosecutors announced that they were charging him with second-degree murder as a hate crime and also with a state charge of terrorism. 
Jackson’s aborted killing spree was a shocking example of right-wing terror in the United States but it was unfortunately far from an isolated example.
For over a century and a half, since “burning Kansas” of the 1850s and the Ku Klux Klan of the 1860s, right-wing terrorism has been an unwelcome feature of the American landscape.  Yet today, many people are barely aware that it exists and most people don’t recognize its frequency or scope.
Far more attention in recent years has been given to the threat of homegrown radical Islamic terror—a danger that has generated such horrific acts as the Orlando and San Bernardino shooting sprees.  Yet the very real specter of radical Islamic terror in the United States has existed alongside an equally serious threat of terror from right-wing extremist groups and individuals. 
Both movements have generated shooting sprees, bombings, and a wide variety of plots and conspiracies.  Both pose threats so significant that to ignore either would be to invite tragedy.
To illustrate the threat of right-wing terrorism in the United States, the Anti-Defamation League’s Center on Extremism has compiled a list of 150 right-wing terrorist acts, attempted acts, plots and conspiracies from the past 25 years (1993-2017).  These include terrorist incidents from a wide variety of white supremacists, from neo-Nazis to Klansmen to racist skinheads, as well as incidents connected to anti-government extremists such as militia groups, sovereign citizens and tax protesters.  The list also includes incidents of anti-abortion terror as well as from other, smaller right-wing extremist movements.
ADL’s Center on Extremism defines terrorism as a pre-planned act or attempted act of significant violence by one or more non-state actors in order to further an ideological, social or religious cause, or to harm perceived opponents of such causes.  Significant violent acts can include bombings or use of other weapons of mass destruction, assassinations and targeted killings, shooting sprees, arsons and firebombings, kidnappings and hostage situations and, in some cases, armed robberies.  Domestic terrorism consists of acts or attempted acts of terrorism in which the perpetrators are citizens or permanent residents of the country in which the act takes place.
The right-wing terrorist incidents in ADL’s list include those that best fit the above criteria.  They are drawn from the much larger pool of violent and criminal acts that American right-wing extremists engage in every year, from hate crimes to deadly encounters with law enforcement.  Right-wing extremists annually murder a number of Americans, but only some of those murders occur in connection with terrorist acts.  There are, after all, hundreds of thousands of adherents of right-wing extremist movements in the United States and all such movements have some degree of association with criminal activity.  No one should think, therefore, that the incidents listed here represent the breadth of right-wing violence in the U.S.  But, as acts of terrorism, they do show right-wing movements at their most vicious and ambitious.

The Perpetrators

The people who committed or attempted the terrorist acts listed here came from a variety of right-wing extremist movements.  In a few cases, extremists connected to terror incidents here even adhered to more than one right-wing extremist movement; in such cases, the seemingly dominant ideology was selected for statistical purposes. Oklahoma City bomber Timothy McVeigh, for example, was primarily an anti-government extremist but also had white supremacist leanings.  Richard Poplawski, who gunned down three police officers in Pittsburgh, was a white supremacist who also had leanings towards the anti-government movement.
Most right-wing extremists in the United States fall into one of two broad umbrella movements or spheres:  white supremacists and anti-government extremists.  An overwhelming majority of the terror incidents listed here (85%) were committed by adherents of one of these two spheres.  Moreover, the number of acts attributed to each sphere is almost identical:  64 terror incidents are related to white supremacists, while 63 are related to anti-government extremists.  Many people, when picturing right-wing terrorism, tend to think of white supremacists, but anti-government extremists such as militia groups and sovereign citizens pose just as much of a threat.
White supremacists involved in right-wing terror incidents include adherents of every major segment of the white supremacist movement, including neo-Nazis, racist skinheads, “traditional” white supremacists (such as Ku Klux Klan groups), white supremacist prison gangs, the religious sect Christian Identity, and the Alt Right.  Leaving aside dual-movement extremists such as Timothy McVeigh, the worst white supremacist terrorist was Dylann Roof, a “traditional” white supremacist who embarked upon a deadly shooting spree at the Emanuel AME church in Charleston, South Carolina, in 2015, killing nine. 
The anti-government extremists, who are often collectively termed the “Patriot” movement, consist primarily of adherents of the tax protest movement, the sovereign citizen movement, and the militia movement (with the latter including Oath Keepers and Three Percenters).  Though the “Patriot” movement goes back to the mid-1960s, it was in the mid-1990s that it really came into its own in terms of becoming a major domestic terrorist threat, one that equaled the threat posed by white supremacists.  Oklahoma City bombers Timothy McVeigh and Terry Nichols were dedicated adherents of the “Patriot” movement and their 1995 attack on the Murrah Federal Building gave notice that anti-government extremists now posed a major threat. 
It is common for the media and others to assume that anti-government extremists are also mostly white supremacists, but this is not the case.  Though there is some overlap between the two spheres, the main anti-government extremist movements direct their anger at the government and there have always been people of color in these movements. 
Indeed, the sovereign citizen movement in particular has unfortunately seen particularly strong growth within the African-American community in recent years. Two of the sovereign-citizen related incidents on this list, the LaPlace, Louisiana, shootings in 2012 and the Columbus, Ohio, bomb-making attempt in 2016, involved African-Americans.  Two incidents not included on this list involved extremists who were primarily black nationalists but who had secondary sovereign citizen affiliations:  the 2014 plot by two men to blow up the Gateway Arch and kill law enforcement officials in St. Louis, Missouri, and the 2016 deadly ambush killings of three police officers in Baton Rouge, Louisiana.
The militia movement has spent much of its history trying to distance itself from accusations of racism or white supremacy but in recent years much of the movement has willingly embraced a particular type of bigotry:  anti-Muslim hatred.  This Islamophobia has taken numerous forms, from armed protests in front of mosques to a major terrorist plot in October 2016 in Garden City, Kansas, where three militia members were arrested in connection with an alleged plot to blow up an apartment complex that primarily housed Muslim Somali-American residents. The militia movement could produce more such terror attempts aimed at Muslims in the future.
Anti-abortion extremists are responsible for 11% of the terror incidents collected here.  Compared to the incidents connected to white supremacists or anti-government extremists, the number of abortion related terror attacks and attempts is low.  However, given the small number of anti-abortion extremists relative to adherents of the other, much larger movements, the consistent stream of terror incidents that flow from this movement is worrisome.
Anti-abortion extremists are an example of what is called “single-issue extremism.”  Single-issue extremists are typically the extreme wing of a broader, more mainstream movement dedicated to a single cause or issue. While most people in those movements would not think of committing acts of violence, adherents of the extreme wing of those movements are more likely to consider violent activity, operating under a sense of extreme urgency and with a conviction that the ends justify the means.  A few other right-wing single issue extremists, such as anti-Muslim extremists and anti-immigration extremists, have also committed violent acts included among the 150 listed here.
All of the perpetrators and alleged perpetrators listed in this report have ties to extremist ideologies, but not all of them actually have had connections to specific extremist groups.  Indeed, “terrorist groups” as such—i.e., groups that form and exist largely for the purpose of committing terrorist acts—are rare in the United States, where the rule of law is strong and such groups have great difficulties in finding purchase.  Even when extremists are connected to specific groups, they rarely commit their actions at the direction of the group.  Rather, extremist groups in the United States tend to serve a purpose of radicalization more than anything else, whether of their own members or, as in the case of Dylann Roof, of non-members who may be influenced by their propaganda. 
The perpetrators of some of the incidents on this list were part of formal groups, while others were essentially involved in “cells”—informal associations of extremists banding together to commit an act.  But just as common as these two types were lone offenders—the “lone wolf” terrorists responsible for a large number of America’s terror incidents.  Indeed, approximately half of the 150 incidents listed in this report involved lone wolf offenders.  Today, thanks to the Internet, it is easier than ever for someone to become steeped in extremist ideologies, even to the point of being willing to commit acts of great violence, without ever being involved in an organized extremist group.
The Incidents
The list in this report includes 150 incidents involving acts, attempted acts, and plots of right-wing terrorism from 1993 through part of 2017.  A few of these terror acts are well-known, such as the bombings conducted by Timothy McVeigh and Eric Rudolph, while many other incidents garnered little more than local media coverage and are unknown to most Americans.  Such lists always involve some value judgments on the margins and there are some incidents on the list that some people might think don’t belong on such a list, while there are items missing from the list that some people might think should be included, such as the armed standoffs involving members of the Bundy family and others in Nevada in 2014 and Oregon in 2016.
In many cases where a possible incident was not included, it was for one of several reasons.  First, for some reported incidents, an extremist connection has never been satisfactorily established or has in fact been disproved.  For example, in 2014 Dennis Marx attempted to use firearms and explosives to attack an Atlanta courthouse; some media outlets reported or speculated that Marx was a sovereign citizen. However, no evidence confirming this ever emerged and the police eventually acknowledged he had not been involved in the movement.  Similarly, some media speculated that Jared Lee Loughner, who shot Congresswoman Gabrielle Giffords and 18 others in a 2011 shooting spree in Arizona, was a sovereign citizen, but this also turned out to be untrue. 
An additional group of incidents did not make the list because, while an extremist definitely committed an act of significant violence, the act was a spontaneous act of violence without noticeable premeditation; such acts are usually not included here.  Finally, some incidents—usually discoveries of extremists with major illegal arsenals of weapons and/or explosives—were not included because there was insufficient evidence of any target or intent to use the weapons for an act of terrorism.  The incidents in these two categories are serious criminal violations but not really incidents of terrorism.
Those omissions still leave 150 terror incidents from the last quarter-century.  This lengthy string of dangerous attacks and plots illustrates how deeply seated the threat of right-wing terrorism is in the United States. 

Right-wing Terror Incidents in the United Stats, 1993-2016

A look at these 150 incidents over time reveals that two specific surges of right-wing terrorism have occurred over the past 25 years.  The first was the surge of the mid-to-late 1990s, a result of a great increase in right-wing extremism as a result of a variety of factors that include the election of Bill Clinton, the passage of NAFTA, the passage of gun control measures such as the Brady Law and the Assault Weapons Ban, and the deadly standoffs at Ruby Ridge, Idaho, in 1992 and Waco, Texas, in 1993, which energized white supremacists and anti-government extremists, respectively.
The 1990s surge had died down by the turn of the century and right-wing terrorism occurred less frequently in the early-to-mid 2000s. Events ranging from the non-event of a Y2K-related disaster to the replacement of Bill Clinton with George W. Bush to the 9/11 terror attacks all played a role in dampening right-wing furor.
Unfortunately, this state of affairs did not last.  Near the end of Bush’s second term, right-wing terror incidents began to increase again and this trend accelerated by 2009, thanks in part to the election of Barack Obama, whom both white supremacists and anti-government extremists hated, and to the major economic disasters of the Great Recession and the foreclosure crisis.  The latter two in particular allowed the sovereign citizen movement to greatly expand.  The result was a second surge of right-wing extremism, one that was accompanied by a surge of right-wing terror incidents.  This increased level of terror-related activity remains high today, though whether or not it will sustain itself during a Trump administration remains to be seen.
The worst right-wing terror attack, the Oklahoma City bombing, killed 168 people and injured hundreds more.  Thankfully, none of the other incidents achieved anywhere near that level of lethality and destructiveness.  In large part, this has been due to effective law enforcement, at both the federal and state/local levels, who have uncovered and prevented many attempts at terrorist acts.  Indeed, only a minority of the incidents recorded here—65 out of 150--could be considered “successful” acts, by which is meant that the terrorist(s) succeeded in carrying out part or all of their plan or were able to wreak some sort of damage (such as shooting someone) while attempting to carry out their plan.  This does not include bombs that were successfully planted but which failed to go off.
Some of the attempted acts never had a good chance of success, while others could easily have been deadly.  Even though most terror incidents were not successes, the minority that did succeed resulted in 255 deaths and approximately 603 people injured (not all injury counts are consistent).  Were it not for the efforts of law enforcement to detect and prevent right-wing acts of terror, that deadly toll would be far higher still.

Right-wing Terror Incidents 1993-2017 Weapons of Choice

To accomplish their deadly aims, extremists used a variety of tools and tactics, but overwhelmingly firearms and explosives were the most common weapons chosen. Indeed, 55 of the 150 terror incidents involved use or planned use of firearms, while another 55 involved explosives.   Moreover, of the 17 incidents involving multiple weapons types, firearms and explosives were by far the most common combination.

It is worth nothing that, although bombs were used or considered by extremists just as often as firearms, their successful use rate was much lower.  This is largely due to the fact that explosives are far more difficult to obtain and to use in the United States than are firearms, which are abundant, easy to use, and very deadly. There is far better regulation of explosives than firearms in the United States.
In a minority of cases, right-wing extremists attempted arsons or incendiary devices such as Molotov cocktails; abortion clinics were a frequent target of such violence.  And, from time to time, extremists would select more exotic means of murder, such as using the deadly toxin ricin or poisoning a water supply or trying to build a radiological weapon.

Whatever weapon they planned to use against their targets, right-wing extremists have had no shortage of targets.  Indeed, some ambitious plots have contained an entire array of targets slated for death and destruction.

Of the various targets of right-wing anger, it is governmental and law enforcement institutions that are most often threatened.  Of the incidents examined here, 66 involved some sort of government-related target. This is largely due to the fact that white supremacists and anti-government extremists alike, as well as most of the lesser right-wing movements, hate government and law enforcement.  This category includes federal, state and local branches of government and law enforcement.
White supremacists are responsible for most of the racial and religious targeting.  Virtually any person or institution associated with a non-white race can be a potential target for white supremacists, but African-Americans, Hispanics, and multi-racial couples/families have been the most common groups victimized.  The most frequent religious targets were, not surprisingly, Jews and Muslims (including non-Muslims perceived as Muslims).   Actual or perceived immigrants, as well as LGBT targets, were also subject to victimization.
Abortion-related targets, typically clinics that provide abortion services as well as the people who work at such places, were also common.  While anti-abortion extremists were the extremists most likely to attack abortion-related targets, other right-wing extremists, most noticeably white supremacists, also occasionally attempted such attacks.
Right-wing extremist have also taken aim at a variety of other targets.  Commercial targets have included various businesses and, in particular, financial institutions.  Infrastructure targets include a wide range of installations, from refineries to dams to water supplies.  In some cases, extremists have simply targeted crowded public areas, hoping to cause significant human casualties.
The Present and Future of Right-Wing Terrorism
Over the past 25 years, right-wing terrorism has exhibited a considerable amount of stability.  Part of this is due to the fact that most of it comes from two mature and well-established movements:  the white supremacist movement and the anti-government “Patriot” movement. They have specific goals and specific enemies and can be expected to produce a steady stream of extremists willing to use violence to achieve those goals or harm those enemies.  Moreover, though fringe movements, they nevertheless have deep roots in American society and cannot simply be rooted out or eliminated. Right-wing terrorism is not going away anytime soon.
On the plus side, law enforcement is collectively far more familiar with right-wing extremist movements than it may be with newer types of extremist movements, which enables it to utilize informants and undercover officers to a much fuller extent than might otherwise be the case.  It is no coincidence that a number of the prevented acts recounted in this study were prevented thanks to “sting” operations, which are one of the most consistently successful law enforcement tools against terrorism—as long as law enforcement is sufficiently familiar with the relevant movement(s).
Most of the 25 years examined here for right-wing terrorism have occurred in what can be deemed the “Internet era.”  However, the Internet of the mid-1990s was very different than that of ten years later or today’s on-line world.  Overall, right-wing terrorism has remained pretty consistent throughout this era, but the evolution of the Internet has resulted in some changes. 
In particular, the social networking revolution that occurred during the period 2006-2009 has made it easier for extremist ideas and tactics to spread very far, very fast.  This can allow new extremist movements, such as the white supremacist Alt Right, to quickly gain purchase, and can allow established movement, such as the sovereign citizen movement, to rapidly resurge.  Social networking has also allowed extremists to meet each other and even to plot on-line.  The October 2008 school attack plot in Tennessee and the Georgia militia plot of February 2014 are two examples where extremists who met on-line later joined up in the “real world” to plot terrorist acts.
The Internet may also have made lone wolf terrorism—terrorism committed by a lone perpetrator not acting at the behest of any organized group—a more common phenomenon, because one can now self-radicalize using on-line resources with little need to engage with other extremists in the “real world.”  The shooting sprees of Keith Luke in 2009 and Dylann Roof in 2015 are examples of terrorist acts committed by lone extremists who radicalized on-line with little or no real interaction with other extremists. Lone wolves have long existed within America’s radical right, but could be even more likely in the future.
Finally, for the past quarter of a century, right-wing terrorism has been a consistent feature in the landscape of American violence, but it has garnered far less notice than some other forms of terrorism, most notably Islamic terrorism.  Though a few incidents, such as the Oklahoma City bombing, or the bombings of Eric Rudoph, received extensive media coverage, many of the incidents collected here received scant media attention, particularly from major national media sources. 
One reason for this under-coverage may be very simple:  a surprising number of the terrorist acts and plots listed here originated away from major media centers. While some incidents took place in locations such as New York City, Chicago, or Los Angeles, many others occurred in out-of-the-way places such as Garden City, Kansas; Fairbanks, Alaska; or Lenoir, Tennessee.  As a result, such incidents are less likely to get national media attention and, if they get any, less likely to get sustained coverage.
Whatever the reasons for the lack of coverage, one of its consequences has been an inadequate awareness among policy-makers and the public alike of the threat posed by violent right-wing extremists. Today, the United States still does not even have a federal domestic terrorism statute.  Federal spending on training law enforcement on issues such as right-wing violence and terrorism is extremely low. 
One thing is certain: if the United States does not treat right-wing terrorism as a real threat and react appropriately, there is no chance of lessening the danger posed by violent right-wing extremists and the 150 terror incidents described in this report will be joined by still more.