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Anti-white or "anti white" is a term describing the ongoing evolution of racial politics in the 2010s and 2020s in most Western countries, and to a lesser extent in the rest of the world.

The term describes the dominant establishment culture based around the concept of (possibly irredeemable) white guilt. Since the end of World War II, public culture has increasingly assumed that white people are collectively guilty of historical and ongoing crimes committed by the white race against all other groups. These alleged crimes are said to have been mostly committed by non-Jewish white males who are descended from historical European ethnic groups, though this claim has been disputed.[1] Consequently, white people must collectively be punished for their past misdeeds, and make massive amends for them. This viewpoint has approached the status of a cultural consensus since the 1960s.[2]

Anti-white retribution could take the form of higher taxes for welfare and aid programs, massive Third World immigration into the West,[3] direct racial reparations, extra-legal intimidation groups such as Antifa[4] and Black Lives Matter, and the suppression of traditional Western culture. Anti-white operatives or authority figures usually prefer to describe themselves as "anti-racist" or as people practicing anti-racism.

Rise of anti-white politics

White guilt
Atlantic slave trade
Confederate States of America
Death of George Floyd
European colonialism
Genocide of indigenous peoples
Hate crime
Lynching in the United States
Noble savage
Pathological altruism‎
Political correctness‎
Reparations for slavery
Stereotypes of white people
The Holocaust
Virtue signalling
Whiteness studies
White privilege
White supremacy

Demographically, the major effect of anti-white politics has been to elevate or give special privileges to other groups. A notable result has been the rise in Third World immigration of refugees and other migrants since the 1960s, increasing the Western world's non-white population by over 100 million. Opponents allege this process involves the use of early waves of immigrants as virtual "shock troops" to help settle selected areas in formerly white countries, before spreading out from there.[5]

Culturally, anti-white politics includes a strong component of race censorship, which restricts news stories and discussions about the actions or conditions of sometimes violent and relatively underachieving non-Asian minorities.[6] The strongest restriction is against any discussion of human biodiversity, a scientific research field which alleges that members of different races have different average skill levels in many areas.

Many mainstream media organs and liberal-leaning internet sites, such as Google, YouTube, Facebook, Twitter, and Reddit, practice race censorship. Some online encyclopedias, most notably Wikipedia and RationalWiki, are also known for practicing race censorship; Wikipedia, which describes itself as an anti-Nazi, anti-fascist and anti-racist website,[7] redirects terms such as "Anti-white racism", "Anti-white sentiment", and "Racism against whites" to its article on reverse racism, and disallows pro-white editors who oppose anti-white politics from contributing towards the site.[8] In turn, this has contributed towards the creation of alternative wikis with a more pro-white stance. There are also some websites that are created solely for the purpose of promoting anti-white politics.[9]

Politically, anti-white activism has originated within socialist and communist groups starting in the 1950s. However, moderate conservatives or soft conservatives, many of whom have adopted several of the practices of Trotskyism, are often among the most insistent and demonstrative opponents of racism. This has granted them limited acceptance in mainstream media editorials and public debates.

Anti-white activism has also been strongly influenced by the rise of Neo-Nazi domestic terrorist organizations that are claimed by some to have been false flag operations, such as Combat 18 and the Atomwaffen Division.[10]

Anti-white politics has been claimed to be a tool of a putative New World Order, through an alleged Deep State or shadow government. However, the rise of anti-white politics may be more an emergent conspiracy than a well-defined plot.

Recent resurgence of anti-white politics

An anti-white protest in support of the Black Lives Matter movement and thus of the "New World Order" more generally.

While anti-white activism has been around for a long time, it has seen a major resurgence across the entire Western world since the end of the Occupy movement in 2012.[11] Following the death of George Floyd on May 25, 2020, a series of riots and civil disorder broke out, initially starting in Minneapolis, Minnesota and then spreading to much of the rest of the world, in which the protesters involved called for a fundamental reduction of the power and role of white people in the United States and elsewhere. Notably, as a result, numerous multinational corporations and other companies devoted themselves to practicing anti-racism, and were accused by their critics of promoting anti-white politics.[12]

The Southern Poverty Law Center, an American advocacy organization known for its opposition to what it designates as hate groups, distanced itself from previous designations of some pro-black organizations as black nationalist and black separatist amidst some mild criticisms of anti-white racism, though some, most notably the Nation of Islam, still remained on its list of designated hate groups, primarily because of the anti-Semitic, anti-LGBT, and otherwise highly politically incorrect views of the NOI's controversial leader, Louis Farrakhan.[13]

Notably, in January 2022, the Anti-Defamation League, a Jewish organization which officially describes itself as a civil rights organization that fights anti-Semitism and bigotry more generally, but has otherwise been seen by critics as attempting to stifle free speech,[14] changed its official definition of racism, declaring that only white people can be racist.[15] However, it quickly reversed this decision in response to African American actress and comedian Whoopi Goldberg making a controversial statement regarding the Holocaust, in which she stated that it was "not about race".[16]

Opposition to anti-white politics

A billboard near Birmingham, Alabama displaying the message "Anti-racist is a code word for anti-white", taken 2014.

The phrase "Anti-racist is a code word for anti-white" was coined by American conservative activist Bob Whitaker (1941-2017) to bring attention to the ongoing process of white demographic reduction, which is sometimes controversially described by critics as "white genocide" or the "Great Replacement". This mostly non-violent process of partial and sometimes complete population replacement occurs through mass immigration, unbalanced migration, superficial or false racial integration, replacement miscegenation, as well as low fertility rates and elective abortion among Caucasian populations. All these changes are culturally promoted in traditionally and still predominantly white countries. Whitaker pointed out this promotion is not presented in anti-white terms, but as a way for white people to elevate themselves through self-actualization and charity.

White or allied identitarian movements, like the alt-right and "Groyper" movements, as well as other white nationalist and white separatist organizations, are strongly opposed to anti-white politics.[17] In early resistance efforts, pro-white billboards bearing Whitaker's slogan were put up in Harrison, Arkansas in 2013[18] and near Birmingham, Alabama in 2014.[19]

Anti-White Watch is a website that dedicates itself to fighting race censorship by reporting attacks on white people in traditionally white countries, which are often (though not necessarily entirely per se) said to be racially motivated.

NGOs and sub-governmental groups accused of practicing anti-white politics

Some of the following organizations that have tolerated or supported anti-white initiatives are politically neutral, while others are far left:



North America


See also


  2. Ilana Mercer (2019) |
  3. John Binder (Jul 28, 2019)
  5. Joel v.d Reijden (Sep 29, 2017)
  6. (retrieved Oct 28, 2019)
  17. (May 23, 2016)
  18. Rhonesha Byng | | title=‘Anti-Racist Is A Code Word For Anti-White’ Sign | work=Huffington Post | date=7 November 2013 | accessdate=29 May 2016
  19. Madison Underwood | | title=Where does that billboard phrase, 'Anti-racist is a code word for anti-white,' come from? | | date=30 June 2014
  20. "Special Rapporteur on contemporary forms of racism, racial discrimination, xenophobia and related intolerance".<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>

External links

Anti-White Watch, a site that reports allegedly racially motivated attacks