American Renaissance May 2006 issue

If you haven’t subscribed to American Renaissance yet, here’s what you’re missing in the May 2006 issue.

  • In “The Island Race Debate,” Derek Turner, editor of Right Now!, shows Britain is awakening from the “drugged sleep” of multiculturalism. After the 9/11 attacks, the Oldham Riots, and the success of the British National Party in 2001, the British elite could no longer sweep the problems caused by diversity under the carpet. Since then, the press has begun to pay more attention to Muslim hostility to Britain, non-white crime, and the failure of non-white students in schools. Post-9/11 Britain has also seen an unprecedented, and mainly negative, discussion of immigration. Although the government continues to tell the people that diversity is a strength, Britons are less willing to put up with it. For example, after the Queen’s 2004 Christmas message that praised tolerance and diversity, her representatives were inundated with protests. The British government has responded to this shift in racial attitudes by criticizing multiculturalist policies promising to deport more asylum seekers.

  • Hugh Murray’s “The Affirmative Action Hoax—Another View” takes issue with Steven Farron’s description of the history of affirmative action in The Affirmative Action Hoax. Mr. Murray claims Mr. Farron is wrong to say affirmative action was intended to require hiring by racial quotas from the beginning. Rather, affirmative action originally required only equal treatment of the races. It was only in the late 1960s that affirmative action came to require racial quotas. Mr. Farron responds to Mr. Murray’s article in the letters section.

  • In “Jews and American Renaissance,” Jared Taylor addresses the ill-mannered clashes between Jews and white nationalist critics of Jews at the last American Renaissance conference.

  • Ian Jobling discusses the recent suspension of Frank Ellis from the University of Leeds for his race realist views in “More Racial Hysteria in Britain.”

  • Plus brief items about the pro-amnesty marches, race gangs in Australia, a seven-year-old black power poet, and more.

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