Kevin MacDonald, a psychology professor at Cal State Long Beach, has been called a white supremacist, neo-Nazi and an anti-Semite.
He recently told the Orange County Register he is a “white advocate.”
By any label, he attracts controversy like a lightning rod. His viewpoints have led students in the mixed bag that’s Southern California to boycott his classes, CBS Los Angeles reported, and challenge his stance, as recorded on Youtube.
The university says it defends MacDonald’s academic freedom and freedom of speech, but his personal and academic opinions are entirely his own, CBSLA wrote.
Care 2, a public advocacy website, published an essay this week about MacDonald titled: “Why Is A White Supremacist a Professor at Cal State University?” The blunt editorial asserted that students’ rights weren’t protected on the diverse campus in Long Beach.
The editorial detailed the anti-Jewish and anti-immigration writings that have made him popular in neo-Nazi circles. It quoted extensively from a recent article he wrote for the Occidental Observer, a website he edits on “themes of white identity, white interests,” according to the mission statement.
In the essay, headlined “Disenfranchised White Males: Time for Secession,” he analyzed minority voting patterns — especially those of Jews and Asians — and concluded that the Republicans’ strategy to recruit more Hispanics was misguided: “What we have here is a situation in which around 70 percent of traditional American White men (correcting for the overly inclusive White’ category used by the media) are now pretty much officially disenfranchised in a country where they see themselves as the founding population. That’s a lot of angry White men.”
JOBBIK on the March
Márton Gyöngyösi, deputy leader and foreign affairs spokesman of Jobbik, the far-right party with representation in the Hungarian parliament, has openly questioned the Holocaust, claimed that Jews were colonizing Hungary and that Israeli treatment of the Palestinians amounted to a “Nazi system”. In an interview with the Britsh weekly ‘Jewish Chronicle’, Gyöngyösi questioned whether Jews have “the right to talk about what happened during the Second World War”.
Gyöngyösi - a member of parliament - questioned whether 400,000 Hungarian Jews really were killed or deported to the Nazi camps during the World War II. “It has become a fantastic business to jiggle around with the numbers,” he told the newspaper. Jobbik (which translates as Movement for a Better Hungary) currently holds 47 parliamentary seats and is the country’s third largest party. It is notorious for its homophobic, anti-Jewish and anti-Roma stance. An official in the Hungarian Foreign Ministry told the ‘Jewish Chronicle’: “We are very, very worried. The prime minister [Viktor Orban] could easily fall in the coming months, taking the ruling party down with him, and Jobbik is well-placed to become the largest party in Parliament in an election.”