The Libertarian Party of Florida, most recently best known for its association with Nixon/Reagan/Bush/Trump henchman, political dirty trickster, and indicted criminal Roger Stone as well as National Socialist Movement card carrying member, stage speaker and Charlottesville Unite the Right torch burning rally alt right organizer and self-proclaimed unconquerable God-Emperor Augustus Invictus, will be holding a cross-burning in conjunction with its annual convention in Tampa on May 3-5 (Invictus has gone on to the Republican Party to more fully support Donald Trump).
A reader whose name we misplaced comments “I don’t know who any of those guys are, but the first one looks like he just got abducted by aliens, the second looks like he hangs out in high school parking lots, and the one on the far right looks like an 80s white supremacist movie villain.” In reality they are Libertarians for Trump founder Walter Block, neo-secessionist League of the South co-founder Tom Woods, and Jeff “Blood and Soil” Deist, president of the Mises Institute.
Learn more about current LPF leadership at http://archive.is/t5jC7
Rock Against Communism (RAC) was the name of white power rock concerts in the United Kingdom in the late 1970s and early 1980s. The lyrics usually focus on racism and antisemitism, though this depends on the band.
The Rock Against Communism movement originated in the United Kingdom in late 1978 with far right activists associated with the National Front (NF). It was intended to counter the Rock Against Racism organisation. The first RAC concert was in Leeds, England in 1978, featuring the Nazi punk bands The Dentists and The Ventz. RAC held one concert in 1979 and another in spring 1983, which was headlined by Skrewdriver, a white power rock band led by Ian Stuart Donaldson. After that, RAC concerts were held more often. They were often headlined by Skrewdriver and featured other white power bands, such as Skullhead and No Remorse. In the mid-1980s, summer concerts were often held at the Suffolk home of Edgar Griffin, a Conservative Party activist and father of Nick Griffin, an NF organiser who later became the national chair of the British National Party. By the late 1980s, the RAC name had given way to the White Noise Club (another NF-based group), and later Blood and Honour, which was set up by Donaldson when they fell out with the NF leadership. As hardcore punk music became more popular in the 1990s and 2000s, many white power bands took on a more hardcore-influenced sound.