That's what Jack Donovan calls the White Nationalists.
When I first took a cyber-peek into that world, I had a sense of transgression that I have not felt since I first listened to Rush Limbaugh and Dr. Laura on the radio in my car. But ramped up even more.
I am a rather reactive transgressor when it comes to intellectual boundaries. Tell me that I may eat of all the fruit of the Garden save one, and that one suddenly becomes the most interesting fruit in the garden. So if you tell me that I can investigate --and I have-- the Nation of Islam, Satanism, the Khmer Rouge, Haitian Voodoo, Westboro Baptist Church, androphobic lesbianism, fundamentalist Judaism, even the current epitome of evil, German National Socialism, but on no account should I be caught reading vdare or The Occidental Observer, or worse, I demur.
I will read what I goddamn well please.
The bigger the taboo, the more interested I become, even if I feel some trepidation about it. And apart from paedophilia (perhaps), I can think of no bigger taboo than White Nationalism.
The rabbis developed a conscious strategy for protecting their religion in the mad flux of the Greco-Roman world: build a fence around the Torah. It is the very opposite of the modern idea of clinging to the essentials only and letting the "peripherals" go. The rabbis concentrated heavily on the peripherals so that you'd never even think of transgressing an essential. Is it a sin to work on the Sabbath? If writing is a form of work, then, say, forbid Jews even to touch a pen after sundown on Friday. A theological broken windows policy. It worked for a very long time.
Liberalism functions similarly. Even going near the boundaries of The Egalitarian Faith elicits outcries, shrieks and attacks. "Witchcraft! Witchcraft!" Inconvenient truth, --now known as "a hate fact"--is, as in contemporary Canada, no defense.
Nevertheless...therefore?...I investigate. And learn.
A long prologue to my point: a battle, in this tiny all-male world, between Traditions: the pagans vs the Christians. Though fascinating, at this point it makes them seem more tighty than mighty.