“What If the Left Was Right on Race?” A timely question by ⁦⁩. This is my answer, informed by the must-read research of Karen Stenner.
Here's another brilliant piece by Friedersdorf discussing how authoritarianism provides a fuller account than racism of our current political moment, & thus better guidance on how to respond to it. And I'd say that even if he wasn't citing me, yo!
"Antiauthoritarianism rather than antiracism is the most effective framework for opposing what ails the right," argues .
"Antiauthoritarianism rather than antiracism is the most effective framework for opposing what ails the right," argues .
“Trying a new cuisine, attending a different faith’s religious service, or carpooling for a week with someone of a different race is energizing...and engaging for one type of person but leaves the opposite type frightened, “unhinged.” ⁦
“... their intolerance of difference was much broader than racism, encompassing racial and ethnic out-groups, political dissidents, and people they consider moral deviants. Authoritarians display distinct traits across very different domains of tolerance.”
"Antiauthoritarianism, rather than anti-racism, is the most effective framework for opposing what ails the right," argues
"Authoritarians display distinct traits across very different domains of tolerance"
Important from , re: contemporary politics, "authoritarians" and "libertarians," and research by cc
"Antiauthoritarianism, rather than anti-racism, is the most effective framework for opposing what ails the right," argues
"Promiscuous labeling may erode the stigma associated with the word racist. False or frivolous accusations of racism aren’t at the root of authoritarian intolerance or racism. But when directed at nonauthoritarian nonracists, false accusations could...
."Antiauthoritarianism, rather than anti-racism, is the most effective framework for opposing what ails the right," argues
What Ails the Right Isn’t (Just) Racism by