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Shangri-La neem vandag die nuwe wêreldreisiger aan met handelsmerke

Shangri-La neem vandag die nuwe wêreldreisiger aan met handelsmerke


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Shangri-La Hotels & Resorts is 'n handelsmerk wat bekend is vir sy luukse akkommodasie, groot ontwerpe en dekor wat deur Asië beïnvloed word. As u by een van hul meer as 80 eiendomme regoor die wêreld gebly het, sou u waarskynlik nie die woord 'eenvoudig' gebruik het om hul hotelle te beskryf nie.

Maar die handelsmerk wil dit verander deurdat hul nuwe hotelgenre as 'vars, vriendelik en sonder probleme' hermerk word. Hotel Jen-eiendomme bied steeds dieselfde kwaliteit as voorheen, maar bied 'n intuïtiewe dienshouding en 'n ontspanne, vriendelike styl aan hul bestaande en nuwe mid-range hotelle in Asië-Stille Oseaan.

Die eiendomme sal hul handelsmerk van Traders Hotel oorneem en sal voorsiening maak vir 'n nuwe "herlewing" van reisigers, onafhanklike besigheids- en ontspanningsgaste wat hou van die lewe, reis en die avontuur om nuwe bestemmings te ontdek. Teen Maart 2015 sal Hotel Jen 10 van Shangri-La se eiendomme hermerk, met die eerste opening op 15 September as Hotel Jen Orchardgateway in Singapoer.

"Die Hotel Jen -ervaring lewer die belangrikste vir gaste met 'n duisendjarige ingesteldheid. Hulle waardeer belangrike dinge wat goed gedoen word; eis kwaliteit, gemak en waarde, tesame met eerlike, outentieke diens; en wil privaatheid en doeltreffendheid hê sonder onnodige ophef of indringing," sê Greg Dogan, president en uitvoerende hoof van Shangri-La Hotels and Resorts.

As gevolg van hierdie nuwe gevoel van insig in die manier waarop hul teikenmark leef en reis, sowel as uitgebreide verbruikersnavorsing, hou Shangri-La ongetwyfeld hul oë op die toekoms. Deur na hul gaste te luister, het hulle gevind dat die wêreldwye reistendense van vandag bewys dat 'n nuwe generasie reisigers op soek is na stresvrye gemak, eenvoud en bestemmings met 'n plaaslike karakter.

Gaste sal as 'vriende van Jen' beskou word om 'n meer familiale atmosfeer en gevoel van verbintenis te toon. Deur 'n informele in- en uitklokproses en deurlopende kontak, bied Hotel Jen 'n sorgsame en respekvolle omgewing. Elk van die hotelle sal gaste verder help met onvergeetlike ervarings, en sal dien as persoonlike gidse van hul stad en kan die beste van hul ligging voorstel en watter besienswaardighede en bestemmings onder die radar gevind kan word.

'N Ander neiging wat ons onder die huidige reisiger ondervind het, is die behoefte aan gratis Wi-Fi, en die nuwe handelsmerk bied hierdie gemak in die hele eiendom, asook gerieflike mobiele laaistasies. As dit kom by eet, sal hulle vars plaaslike produkte in hul restaurante aanbied.

Saam met Singapoer sal Hotel Jen hul eiendomme in Hong Kong, Brisbane, Penang, Johor Bahru, Manila, Maldive, Beijing en Shenyang uitrol, met toekomstige ontwikkelings wat in die belangrikste gate in Suidoos-Asië oorweeg word.


QAnon dryf nou kommerwekkende samesweringsmites wat China en Joodse mense teiken

Kenners van ekstremisme waarsku oor 'n ontstellende verskuiwing in die regse QAnon-beweging na 'n nuwe sameswering wat anti-Chinese en anti-Joodse trope vermeng met vrees vir entstowwe en 'n wêreldwye komplot om die wêreld oor te neem.

Navorser Joel Finkelstein, direkteur van die Rutgers University se Network Contagion Research Institute, sê die navorser Joel Finkelstein, wat die samesweringsteoretici laat draai ná 'n jaar van politieke omwenteling, teleurstelling en teleurstelling.

Dit dui op 'n verskuiwing van die wilde leuens wat die beweging voor die verkiesing versprei het en in daaropvolgende pogings om voormalige president Trump in sy amp te hou, selfs nadat hy teen Joe Biden verloor het. Finkelstein en ander het gesê die oorskakeling en die klem op agterdog teenoor Asiërs en Jode kan tot meer geweld lei.

'Dit is waaroor ek my bekommer,' sê Cynthia Miller-Idriss, 'n professor aan die Amerikaanse universiteit in Washington, DC, wat die Polarization and Extremism Research & amp Innovation Lab bestuur. 'Individue wat óf onstabiel is, óf werklik tydens 'n lang pandemie radikaliseer is.'

Aan die begin van die virusstop, het Finkelstein gesê, 'n groot deel van die ras -belaaide sameswering -dialoog was gesentreer rondom die virus uit China en bevat 'walging' teenoor Asiërs, waaronder leiers, waaronder Trump, daarop aandring om dit as die 'kunggriep' of 'Chinese' te noem griep. ”

Sedert die verkiesing het die anti-Asiatiese sentiment verander na angs oor wêreldwye oorheersing, spesifiek 'n kommunistiese omverwerping van regerings wat ondersteun word deur Joodse mense wat rykdom beheer. President Biden word gesien as 'n pion van hierdie elite.

'Die laaste ronde blyk te wees gemotiveer deur die politieke oorheersing,' het Finkelstein gesê. 'Daar is 'n groot komponent hiervan wat China oorneem.'

Oor die algemeen sê ekstremistiese spesialiste dat QAnon die relevansie wil behou deur ander samesweringsbewegings te sluk.

'Hulle verenig hulle onder 'n reuse -sambreel van 'n gemeenskaplike vyand. Soms is dit die Jode. Soms is dit die Asiërs, gewoonlik is dit die regering, ”het Finkelstein gesê. 'Wat gebeur, is dat hulle op soek is na verskillende probleme waarmee hulle geweld kan veroorsaak.'

Na die verkiesing in November het Finkelstein, Miller-Idriss en ander ekstremisme-spoorsnyers 'n verskuiwing in memes en kodewoorde opgemerk wat deur sameswering-smouse gebruik word. Dit lyk asof hulle 'n dekades oue vrees aangryp dat onstuimige gebeure in mense se lewens-soos die pandemie en die daaropvolgende toesluitings-deel uitmaak van 'n meesterplan om die massas te onderwerp en wetlike norme te vervang deur die totalitêre heerskappy van 'n paar uitgesoekte.

Diegene wat ekstremisme bestudeer, het gesê dat die oorgang deur smouse van QAnon -verhale verwag word, maar dui ook aan dat leuens, rassisme en propaganda in die Amerikaanse politiek steeds krag sal behou.

Dit is 'n 'groot tent van wantroue teenoor die regering en gesag' wat 'voorsiening maak vir' 'n verskeidenheid volgelinge wat dikwels algemene vrese en griewe het, maar nie noodwendig meer spesifieke soorte ooreenkomste nie ', sê Brian Levin, professor in strafreg en direkteur van die Sentrum vir die studie van haat en ekstremisme in Cal State San Bernardino.

"Dit skep regtig 'n aantreklike geleentheid vir ekstremiste om hulself te verdeel in verdelende, emosioneel gelaaide kwessies, waar hulle kan fokus op die griewe en die skurk en nie noodwendig hul eie bagasie nie," het Levin gesê. 'QAnon is soos 'n nuwestert. Dit kan homself voortdurend herkonstrueer. ”

Die herlaai van QAnon is 'nuwe woorde vir ou terme wat al 'n lang tyd bestaan', sê Jason Blazakis, professor aan die Middlebury Institute of International Studies en direkteur van die Center for Terrorism, Extremism and Counterterrorism.

Globalistiese paranoia dateer uit die 1960's en is gebou op antisemitiese idees wat eeue teruggaan. Die web van sameswerings het in die 1990's gewild geword nadat destydse president George H.W. Bush het 'nuwe wêreldorde' gebruik in 'n toespraak oor die val van die Sowjet -kommunisme, wat angs aangevuur het oor die oormag van die regering, 'n verlies aan vryheid en geweerregte. Waar samesweringsteoretici eers Rusland as die vyand beskou het, was hulle skielik sonder 'n kwaaddoener. Hulle het die leemte gevul met 'n bose wêreldwye kabaal, het Levin gesê.

Die vrese vir donker magte wat net buite sig werk, word herwin in QAnon -sameswerings vanaf die begin daarvan in 2017, toe 'n anonieme plakkaat bekend as Q kriptiese boodskappe begin aanbied oor geheimsinnige staatsamptenare wat teen Trump werk. Maar QAnon het vinnig ingeskakel in die spesifieke en fantastiese, met die idees van die nuwe wêreldorde wat aan die buitewyke gestoot is.

Levin het gesê dat samesweringspolitiek nie net op nasionale vlak groei nie, maar ook in staats- en plaaslike aangeleenthede. Die groep van Finkelstein het onlangs bevind dat Suid -Kalifornië 'die warmste van die hotspots' is as dit oor sulke sameswering kom.

Aan die einde van Januarie, toe betogers die entstofterrein in die Dodger -stadion gesluit het, het sy navorsingspan 'n toename in die nuwe wêreldorde -aktiwiteit opgespoor, insluitend plasings gemerk met #greatreset, #scamdemic en #agenda21, 'n teorie gebaseer op 'n resolusie van die Verenigde Nasies uit die 1990's dat sommige die bewys van 'n komplot beskou om die aarde te ontvolk.

Die redes waarom sommige Suid -Kaliforniërs die nuwe retoriek van die wêreldorde aangegryp het, is kompleks. Finkelstein se organisasie het 'n korrelasie gevind tussen plekke met 'n hoë voorkoms van beide Black Lives Matter-aktiwiteite en wat hy as 'n terugslag daarteen noem in die vorm van anti-masker, anti-lockdown-byeenkomste-'n mengsel wat nuwe wêreldorde-aktiwiteite aanlyn gevoed het. Los Angeles County het die grootste aantal protesoptredes gehad, gevolg deur die provinsies San Diego en Orange.

'Waar die betogers van die Black Lives Matter opdaag, het die kwarantyn 'n teenoorsaak geword,' het hy gesê. 'Hierdie idee dat' ons die slagoffer is '.


QAnon dryf nou kommerwekkende samesweringsmites wat China en Joodse mense teiken

Kenners van ekstremisme waarsku oor 'n ontstellende verskuiwing in die regse QAnon-beweging na 'n nuwe sameswering wat anti-Chinese en anti-Joodse trope vermeng met vrees vir entstowwe en 'n wêreldwye komplot om die wêreld oor te neem.

Navorser Joel Finkelstein, direkteur van die Rutgers University se Network Contagion Research Institute, sê die navorser Joel Finkelstein, wat die samesweringsteoretici laat draai ná 'n jaar van politieke omwenteling, teleurstelling en teleurstelling.

Dit dui op 'n verskuiwing van die wilde leuens wat die beweging voor die verkiesing versprei het en in daaropvolgende pogings om voormalige president Trump in sy amp te hou, selfs nadat hy teen Joe Biden verloor het. Finkelstein en ander het gesê die oorskakeling en die klem op agterdog teenoor Asiërs en Jode kan tot meer geweld lei.

'Dit is waaroor ek my bekommer', sê Cynthia Miller-Idriss, 'n professor aan die Amerikaanse universiteit in Washington, DC, wat die Polarization and Extremism Research & amp Innovation Lab bestuur. 'Individue wat óf onstabiel is, óf werklik tydens 'n lang pandemie radikaliseer is.'

Aan die begin van die virusstop, het Finkelstein gesê, 'n groot deel van die ras -belaaide sameswering -dialoog was gesentreer rondom die virus wat uit China kom en het 'walging' teenoor Asiërs ingesluit, met leiers, waaronder Trump, wat daarop aangedring het om dit as 'kung griep' of 'Chinees' te noem griep. ”

Sedert die verkiesing het die anti-Asiatiese sentiment verander na angs oor wêreldwye oorheersing, spesifiek 'n kommunistiese omverwerping van regerings wat ondersteun word deur Joodse mense wat rykdom beheer. President Biden word gesien as 'n pion van hierdie elite.

'Die laaste ronde blyk te wees gemotiveer deur die politieke oorheersing,' het Finkelstein gesê. 'Daar is 'n groot komponent hiervan wat China oorneem.'

Oor die algemeen sê ekstremistiese spesialiste dat QAnon die relevansie wil behou deur ander samesweringsbewegings te sluk.

'Hulle verenig hulle onder 'n reuse -sambreel van 'n gemeenskaplike vyand. Soms is dit die Jode. Soms is dit die Asiërs, gewoonlik is dit die regering, ”het Finkelstein gesê. 'Wat gebeur, is dat hulle op soek is na verskillende probleme waarmee hulle geweld kan veroorsaak.'

Na die verkiesing in November het Finkelstein, Miller-Idriss en ander ekstremisme-spoorsnyers 'n verskuiwing in memes en kodewoorde opgemerk wat deur sameswering-smouse gebruik word. Dit lyk asof hulle 'n dekades oue vrees aangryp dat onstuimige gebeure in mense se lewens-soos die pandemie en die daaropvolgende toesluitings-deel uitmaak van 'n meesterplan om die massas te onderwerp en wetlike norme te vervang deur die totalitêre heerskappy van 'n paar uitgesoekte.

Diegene wat ekstremisme bestudeer, het gesê dat die oorgang deur smouse van QAnon -verhale verwag word, maar dui ook aan dat leuens, rassisme en propaganda in die Amerikaanse politiek steeds krag sal behou.

Dit is 'n 'groot tent van wantroue teenoor die regering en gesag' wat 'voorsiening maak vir' 'n verskeidenheid volgelinge wat dikwels algemene vrese en griewe het, maar nie noodwendig meer spesifieke soorte ooreenkomste nie ', sê Brian Levin, professor in strafreg en direkteur van die Sentrum vir die studie van haat en ekstremisme in Cal State San Bernardino.

"Dit skep regtig 'n aantreklike geleentheid vir ekstremiste om hulself te verdeel in verdelende, emosioneel gelaaide kwessies, waar hulle kan fokus op die griewe en die skurk en nie noodwendig hul eie bagasie nie," het Levin gesê. 'QAnon is soos 'n nuwestert. Dit kan homself voortdurend herkonstrueer. ”

Die herlaai van QAnon is 'nuwe woorde vir ou terme wat al 'n lang tyd bestaan', sê Jason Blazakis, professor by die Middlebury Institute of International Studies en direkteur van sy sentrum vir terrorisme, ekstremisme en terrorisme.

Globalistiese paranoia dateer uit die 1960's en is gebou op antisemitiese idees wat eeue teruggaan. Die web van sameswerings het in die 1990's gewild geword nadat destydse president George H.W. Bush het 'nuwe wêreldorde' gebruik in 'n toespraak oor die val van die Sowjet -kommunisme, wat angs aangevuur het oor die oormag van die regering, 'n verlies aan vryheid en geweerregte. Waar samesweringsteoretici eers Rusland as die vyand beskou het, was hulle skielik sonder 'n kwaaddoener. Hulle het die leemte gevul met 'n bose wêreldwye kabaal, het Levin gesê.

Die vrees vir donker magte wat net buite sig werk, is herwin in QAnon -sameswerings vanaf die begin daarvan in 2017, toe 'n anonieme plakkaat bekend as Q kriptiese boodskappe begin aanbied oor geheimsinnige regeringsamptenare wat teen Trump werk. Maar QAnon het vinnig ingeskakel in die spesifieke en fantastiese, met die idees van die nuwe wêreldorde wat aan die buitewyke gestoot is.

Levin het gesê dat samesweringspolitiek nie net op nasionale vlak groei nie, maar ook in staats- en plaaslike aangeleenthede. Finkelstein se groep het onlangs bevind dat Suid -Kalifornië 'die warmste van die hotspots' is as dit oor sulke sameswering kom.

Aan die einde van Januarie, toe betogers die entstofterrein in die Dodger -stadion gesluit het, het sy navorsingspan 'n toename in die nuwe wêreldorde -aktiwiteit opgespoor, insluitend plasings gemerk met #greatreset, #scamdemic en #agenda21, 'n teorie gebaseer op 'n resolusie van die Verenigde Nasies uit die 1990's dat sommige die bewys van 'n komplot beskou om die aarde te ontvolk.

Die redes waarom sommige Suid -Kaliforniërs die nuwe retoriek van die wêreldorde aangegryp het, is kompleks. Finkelstein se organisasie het 'n korrelasie gevind tussen plekke met 'n hoë voorkoms van beide Black Lives Matter-aktiwiteite en wat hy as 'n terugslag daarteen noem in die vorm van anti-masker, teen-lockdown-byeenkomste-'n mengsel wat nuwe wêreldorde-aktiwiteite aanlyn gevoed het. Los Angeles County het die grootste aantal protesoptredes gehad, gevolg deur die provinsies San Diego en Orange.

'Waar die betogers van die Black Lives Matter opdaag, het die kwarantyn 'n teenoorsaak geword,' het hy gesê. 'Hierdie idee dat' ons die slagoffer is '.


QAnon dryf nou kommerwekkende samesweringsmites wat op China en Joodse mense gerig is

Kenners van ekstremisme waarsku oor 'n ontstellende verskuiwing in die regse QAnon-beweging na 'n nuwe sameswering wat anti-Chinese en anti-Joodse trope vermeng met vrees vir inentings en 'n wêreldwye komplot om die wêreld oor te neem.

Navorser Joel Finkelstein, direkteur van die Rutgers University se Network Contagion Research Institute, sê die navorser Joel Finkelstein, wat die samesweringsteoretici laat draai ná 'n jaar van politieke omwenteling, teleurstelling en teleurstelling.

Dit dui op 'n verskuiwing van die wilde leuens wat die beweging voor die verkiesing versprei het en in daaropvolgende pogings om voormalige president Trump in sy amp te hou, selfs nadat hy teen Joe Biden verloor het. Finkelstein en ander het gesê die oorskakeling en die klem op agterdog teenoor Asiërs en Jode kan tot meer geweld lei.

'Dit is waaroor ek my bekommer', sê Cynthia Miller-Idriss, 'n professor aan die Amerikaanse universiteit in Washington, DC, wat die Polarization and Extremism Research & amp Innovation Lab bestuur. 'Individue wat óf onstabiel is of werklik tydens 'n lang pandemie radikaliseer is.'

Aan die begin van die virusstop, het Finkelstein gesê, 'n groot deel van die ras -belaaide sameswering -dialoog was gesentreer rondom die virus wat uit China kom en het 'walging' teenoor Asiërs ingesluit, met leiers, waaronder Trump, wat daarop aangedring het om dit as 'kung griep' of 'Chinees' te noem griep. ”

Sedert die verkiesing het die anti-Asiatiese sentiment verander na angs oor wêreldwye oorheersing, spesifiek 'n kommunistiese omverwerping van regerings wat ondersteun word deur Joodse mense wat rykdom beheer. President Biden word gesien as 'n pion van hierdie elite.

'Die laaste ronde blyk te wees gemotiveer deur die politieke oorheersing,' het Finkelstein gesê. 'Daar is 'n groot komponent hiervan wat China oorneem.'

Oor die algemeen sê ekstremistiese spesialiste dat QAnon die relevansie wil behou deur ander samesweringsbewegings te sluk.

'Hulle verenig hulle onder 'n reuse -sambreel van 'n gemeenskaplike vyand. Soms is dit die Jode. Soms is dit die Asiërs, gewoonlik is dit die regering, ”het Finkelstein gesê. 'Wat gebeur, is dat hulle op soek is na verskillende probleme waarmee hulle geweld kan veroorsaak.'

Na die verkiesing in November het Finkelstein, Miller-Idriss en ander ekstremisme-spoorsnyers 'n verskuiwing in memes en kodewoorde opgemerk wat deur sameswering-smouse gebruik word. Dit lyk asof hulle 'n dekade oue vrees aangryp dat onstuimige gebeure in mense se lewens-soos die pandemie en die daaropvolgende toesluitings-deel uitmaak van 'n meesterplan om die massas te onderwerp en wetlike norme te vervang deur die totalitêre heerskappy van 'n paar uitgesoekte.

Diegene wat ekstremisme bestudeer, het gesê dat die oorgang deur smouse van QAnon -verhale verwag word, maar dui ook aan dat leuens, rassisme en propaganda in die Amerikaanse politiek steeds krag sal behou.

Dit is 'n 'groot tent van wantroue teenoor die regering en gesag' wat 'voorsiening maak vir' 'n verskeidenheid volgelinge wat dikwels algemene vrese en griewe het, maar nie noodwendig meer spesifieke soorte ooreenkomste nie ', sê Brian Levin, professor in strafreg en direkteur van die Sentrum vir die studie van haat en ekstremisme in Cal State San Bernardino.

"Dit skep regtig 'n aantreklike geleentheid vir ekstremiste om hulself te verdeel in verdelende, emosioneel gelaaide kwessies, waar hulle kan fokus op die griewe en die skurk en nie noodwendig hul eie bagasie nie," het Levin gesê. 'QAnon is soos 'n nuwestert. Dit kan homself voortdurend herkonstrueer. ”

Die herlaai van QAnon is 'nuwe woorde vir ou terme wat al 'n lang tyd bestaan', sê Jason Blazakis, professor by die Middlebury Institute of International Studies en direkteur van sy sentrum vir terrorisme, ekstremisme en terrorisme.

Globalistiese paranoia dateer uit die 1960's en is gebou op antisemitiese idees wat eeue teruggaan. Die web van sameswerings het in die 1990's gewild geword nadat destydse president George H.W. Bush het 'nuwe wêreldorde' gebruik in 'n toespraak oor die val van die Sowjet -kommunisme, wat angs aangevuur het oor die oormag van die regering, 'n verlies aan vryheid en geweerregte. Waar samesweringsteoretici eens na Rusland as die vyand gekyk het, het hulle skielik 'n wanfunksie agtergelaat. Hulle het die leemte gevul met 'n bose wêreldwye kabaal, het Levin gesê.

Die vrees vir donker magte wat net buite sig werk, is herwin in QAnon -sameswerings vanaf die begin daarvan in 2017, toe 'n anonieme plakkaat bekend as Q kriptiese boodskappe begin aanbied oor geheimsinnige regeringsamptenare wat teen Trump werk. Maar QAnon het vinnig ingeskakel in die spesifieke en fantastiese, met die idees van die nuwe wêreldorde wat aan die buitewyke gestoot is.

Levin het gesê dat samesweringspolitiek nie net op nasionale vlak groei nie, maar ook in staats- en plaaslike aangeleenthede. Finkelstein se groep het onlangs bevind dat Suid -Kalifornië 'die warmste van die hotspots' is as dit oor sulke sameswering kom.

Aan die einde van Januarie, toe betogers die entstofterrein in die Dodger -stadion gesluit het, het sy navorsingspan 'n toename in die nuwe wêreldorde -aktiwiteit opgespoor, insluitend plasings gemerk met #greatreset, #scamdemic en #agenda21, 'n teorie gebaseer op 'n resolusie van die Verenigde Nasies uit die 1990's dat sommige die bewys van 'n komplot beskou om die aarde te ontvolk.

Die redes waarom sommige Suid -Kaliforniërs die nuwe retoriek van die wêreldorde aangegryp het, is kompleks. Finkelstein se organisasie het 'n korrelasie gevind tussen plekke met 'n hoë voorkoms van beide Black Lives Matter-aktiwiteite en wat hy as 'n terugslag daarteen noem in die vorm van anti-masker, anti-lockdown-byeenkomste-'n mengsel wat nuwe wêreldorde-aktiwiteite aanlyn gevoed het. Los Angeles County het die grootste aantal protesoptredes gehad, gevolg deur die provinsies San Diego en Orange.

'Waar die betogers van die Black Lives Matter opdaag, het die kwarantyn 'n teenoorsaak geword,' het hy gesê. 'Hierdie idee dat' ons die slagoffer is '.


QAnon dryf nou kommerwekkende samesweringsmites wat China en Joodse mense teiken

Kenners van ekstremisme waarsku oor 'n ontstellende verskuiwing in die regse QAnon-beweging na 'n nuwe sameswering wat anti-Chinese en anti-Joodse trope vermeng met vrees vir inentings en 'n wêreldwye komplot om die wêreld oor te neem.

Navorser Joel Finkelstein, direkteur van die Rutgers University se Network Contagion Research Institute, sê die navorser Joel Finkelstein, wat die samesweringsteoretici laat draai ná 'n jaar van politieke omwenteling, teleurstelling en teleurstelling.

Dit dui op 'n verskuiwing van die wilde leuens wat die beweging voor die verkiesing versprei het en in daaropvolgende pogings om voormalige president Trump in sy amp te hou, selfs nadat hy teen Joe Biden verloor het. Finkelstein en ander het gesê die oorskakeling en die klem op agterdog teenoor Asiërs en Jode kan tot meer geweld lei.

'Dit is waaroor ek my bekommer', sê Cynthia Miller-Idriss, 'n professor aan die Amerikaanse universiteit in Washington, DC, wat die Polarization and Extremism Research & amp Innovation Lab bestuur. 'Individue wat óf onstabiel is, óf werklik tydens 'n lang pandemie radikaliseer is.'

Aan die begin van die virusstop, het Finkelstein gesê, 'n groot deel van die ras -belaaide sameswering -dialoog was gesentreer rondom die virus uit China en bevat 'walging' teenoor Asiërs, waaronder leiers, waaronder Trump, daarop aandring om dit as die 'kunggriep' of 'Chinese' te noem griep. ”

Sedert die verkiesing het die anti-Asiatiese sentiment verander na angs oor wêreldwye oorheersing, spesifiek 'n kommunistiese omverwerping van regerings wat ondersteun word deur Joodse mense wat rykdom beheer. President Biden word gesien as 'n pion van hierdie elite.

'Die laaste ronde blyk te wees gemotiveer deur die politieke oorheersing,' het Finkelstein gesê. 'Daar is 'n groot komponent hiervan wat China oorneem.'

Oor die algemeen sê ekstremistiese spesialiste dat QAnon die relevansie wil behou deur ander samesweringsbewegings te sluk.

'Hulle verenig hulle onder 'n reuse -sambreel van 'n gemeenskaplike vyand. Soms is dit die Jode. Soms is dit die Asiërs, gewoonlik is dit die regering, ”het Finkelstein gesê. 'Wat gebeur, is dat hulle verskillende kwessies soek om geweld mee te veroorsaak.'

Na die verkiesing in November het Finkelstein, Miller-Idriss en ander ekstremisme-spoorsnyers 'n verskuiwing in memes en kodewoorde opgemerk wat deur sameswering-smouse gebruik word. Dit lyk asof hulle 'n dekade oue vrees aangryp dat onstuimige gebeure in mense se lewens-soos die pandemie en die daaropvolgende toesluitings-deel uitmaak van 'n meesterplan om die massas te onderwerp en wetlike norme te vervang deur die totalitêre heerskappy van 'n paar uitgesoekte.

Diegene wat ekstremisme bestudeer, het gesê dat die oorgang deur smouse van QAnon -verhale verwag word, maar dui ook aan dat leuens, rassisme en propaganda in die Amerikaanse politiek steeds krag sal behou.

Dit is 'n 'groot tent van wantroue teenoor die regering en gesag' wat 'voorsiening maak vir' 'n verskeidenheid volgelinge wat dikwels algemene vrese en griewe het, maar nie noodwendig meer spesifieke soorte ooreenkomste nie ', het Brian Levin, professor in strafreg en direkteur van die Sentrum vir die studie van haat en ekstremisme in Cal State San Bernardino.

"Dit skep regtig 'n aantreklike geleentheid vir ekstremiste om hulself te verdeel in verdelende, emosioneel gelaaide kwessies, waar hulle kan fokus op die griewe en die skurk en nie noodwendig hul eie bagasie nie," het Levin gesê. 'QAnon is soos 'n nuwestert. Dit kan homself voortdurend herkonstrueer. ”

Die herlaai van QAnon is 'nuwe woorde vir ou terme wat al 'n lang tyd bestaan', sê Jason Blazakis, professor by die Middlebury Institute of International Studies en direkteur van sy sentrum vir terrorisme, ekstremisme en terrorisme.

Globalistiese paranoia dateer uit die 1960's en is gebou op antisemitiese idees wat eeue teruggaan. Die web van sameswerings het in die 1990's gewild geword nadat destydse president George H.W. Bush het 'nuwe wêreldorde' gebruik in 'n toespraak oor die val van die Sowjet -kommunisme, wat angs aangevuur het oor die oormag van die regering, 'n verlies aan vryheid en geweerregte. Waar samesweringsteoretici eers Rusland as die vyand beskou het, was hulle skielik sonder 'n kwaaddoener. Hulle het die leemte gevul met 'n bose wêreldwye kabaal, het Levin gesê.

Die vrees vir donker magte wat net buite sig werk, is herwin in QAnon -sameswerings vanaf die begin daarvan in 2017, toe 'n anonieme plakkaat bekend as Q kriptiese boodskappe begin aanbied oor geheimsinnige regeringsamptenare wat teen Trump werk. Maar QAnon het vinnig ingeskakel in die spesifieke en fantastiese, met die idees van die nuwe wêreldorde wat aan die buitewyke gestoot is.

Levin het gesê dat samesweringspolitiek nie net op nasionale vlak groei nie, maar ook in staats- en plaaslike aangeleenthede. Finkelstein se groep het onlangs bevind dat Suid -Kalifornië 'die warmste van die hotspots' is as dit oor sulke sameswering kom.

Aan die einde van Januarie, toe betogers die entstofterrein in die Dodger -stadion gesluit het, het sy navorsingspan 'n toename in die nuwe wêreldorde -aktiwiteit opgespoor, insluitend plasings gemerk met #greatreset, #scamdemic en #agenda21, 'n teorie gebaseer op 'n resolusie van die Verenigde Nasies uit die 1990's dat sommige die bewys beskou van 'n komplot om die aarde te ontvolk.

Die redes waarom sommige Suid -Kaliforniërs die nuwe retoriek van die wêreldorde aangegryp het, is kompleks. Finkelstein se organisasie het 'n korrelasie gevind tussen plekke met 'n hoë voorkoms van beide Black Lives Matter-aktiwiteite en wat hy as 'n terugslag daarteen noem in die vorm van anti-masker, teen-lockdown-byeenkomste-'n mengsel wat nuwe wêreldorde-aktiwiteite aanlyn gevoed het. Los Angeles County het die grootste aantal protesoptredes gehad, gevolg deur die provinsies San Diego en Orange.

'Waar die betogers van die Black Lives Matter opdaag, het die kwarantyn 'n teenoorsaak geword,' het hy gesê. 'Hierdie idee dat' ons die slagoffer is '.


QAnon dryf nou kommerwekkende samesweringsmites wat China en Joodse mense teiken

Kenners van ekstremisme waarsku oor 'n ontstellende verskuiwing in die regse QAnon-beweging na 'n nuwe sameswering wat anti-Chinese en anti-Joodse trope vermeng met vrees vir inentings en 'n wêreldwye komplot om die wêreld oor te neem.

Navorser Joel Finkelstein, direkteur van die Rutgers University se Network Contagion Research Institute, sê die navorser Joel Finkelstein, wat die samesweringsteoretici laat draai ná 'n jaar van politieke omwenteling, teleurstelling en teleurstelling.

Dit dui op 'n verskuiwing van die wilde leuens wat die beweging voor die verkiesing versprei het en in daaropvolgende pogings om voormalige president Trump in sy amp te hou, selfs nadat hy teen Joe Biden verloor het. Finkelstein en ander het gesê die oorskakeling en die klem op agterdog teenoor Asiërs en Jode kan tot meer geweld lei.

'Dit is waaroor ek my bekommer', sê Cynthia Miller-Idriss, 'n professor aan die Amerikaanse universiteit in Washington, DC, wat die Polarization and Extremism Research & amp Innovation Lab bestuur. 'Individue wat óf onstabiel is, óf werklik tydens 'n lang pandemie radikaliseer is.'

Aan die begin van die virusstop, het Finkelstein gesê, 'n groot deel van die ras -belaaide sameswering -dialoog was gesentreer rondom die virus wat uit China kom en het 'walging' teenoor Asiërs ingesluit, met leiers, waaronder Trump, wat daarop aangedring het om dit as 'kung griep' of 'Chinees' te noem griep. ”

Sedert die verkiesing het die anti-Asiatiese sentiment verander na angs oor wêreldwye oorheersing, spesifiek 'n kommunistiese omverwerping van regerings wat ondersteun word deur Joodse mense wat rykdom beheer. President Biden word gesien as 'n pion van hierdie elite.

'Die laaste ronde blyk te wees gemotiveer deur die politieke oorheersing,' het Finkelstein gesê. 'Daar is 'n groot komponent hiervan wat China oorneem.'

Oor die algemeen sê ekstremistiese spesialiste dat QAnon die relevansie wil behou deur ander samesweringsbewegings te sluk.

'Hulle verenig hulle onder 'n reuse -sambreel van 'n gemeenskaplike vyand. Soms is dit die Jode. Soms is dit die Asiërs, gewoonlik is dit die regering, ”het Finkelstein gesê. 'Wat gebeur, is dat hulle op soek is na verskillende probleme waarmee hulle geweld kan veroorsaak.'

Na die verkiesing in November het Finkelstein, Miller-Idriss en ander ekstremisme-spoorsnyers 'n verskuiwing in memes en kodewoorde opgemerk wat deur sameswering-smouse gebruik word. Dit lyk asof hulle 'n dekade oue vrees aangryp dat onstuimige gebeure in mense se lewens-soos die pandemie en die daaropvolgende toesluitings-deel uitmaak van 'n meesterplan om die massas te onderwerp en wetlike norme te vervang deur die totalitêre heerskappy van 'n paar uitgesoekte.

Diegene wat ekstremisme bestudeer, het gesê dat die oorgang deur smouse van QAnon -verhale verwag word, maar dui ook aan dat leuens, rassisme en propaganda in die Amerikaanse politiek steeds krag sal behou.

Dit is 'n 'groot tent van wantroue teenoor die regering en gesag' wat 'voorsiening maak vir' 'n verskeidenheid volgelinge wat dikwels algemene vrese en griewe het, maar nie noodwendig meer spesifieke soorte ooreenkomste nie ', het Brian Levin, professor in strafreg en direkteur van die Sentrum vir die studie van haat en ekstremisme in Cal State San Bernardino.

"Dit skep regtig 'n aantreklike geleentheid vir ekstremiste om hulself te verdeel in verdelende, emosioneel gelaaide kwessies, waar hulle kan fokus op die griewe en die skurk en nie noodwendig hul eie bagasie nie," het Levin gesê. 'QAnon is soos 'n nuwestert. Dit kan homself voortdurend herkonstrueer. ”

Die herlaai van QAnon is 'nuwe woorde vir ou terme wat al 'n lang tyd bestaan', sê Jason Blazakis, professor aan die Middlebury Institute of International Studies en direkteur van die Center for Terrorism, Extremism and Counterterrorism.

Globalistiese paranoia dateer uit die 1960's en is gebou op antisemitiese idees wat eeue teruggaan. Die web van sameswerings het in die 1990's gewild geword nadat destydse president George H.W. Bush gebruik 'nuwe wêreldorde' in 'n toespraak oor die val van die Sowjet -kommunisme, wat angs oor die regering se oorhandiging, 'n verlies aan vryheid en geweerregte aanwakker. Where once conspiracy theorists looked to Russia as the enemy, they were suddenly left without a malefactor. They filled that void with an evil global cabal, Levin said.

Those fears of dark forces acting just out of sight were recycled in QAnon conspiracies from its start in 2017, when an anonymous poster known as Q began offering cryptic messages about secretive government operatives working against Trump. But QAnon quickly spun into the specific and fantastical, with the new world order ideas pushed to its outskirts.

Levin said conspiratorial politics are growing not just at the national level, but in state and local issues as well. Finkelstein’s group recently found that Southern California is “the hottest of hot spots,” when it comes to such conspiracy.

In late January, when protesters shut down the vaccine site at Dodger Stadium, his research team tracked a surge in online new world order activity, including posts tagged with #greatreset, #scamdemic and #agenda21, a theory based on a 1990s United Nations resolution that some consider proof of a plot to depopulate the Earth.

The reasons why some Southern Californians have latched onto new world order rhetoric are complex. Finkelstein’s organization found a correlation between places with high incidence of both Black Lives Matter activity and what he terms as pushback against it in the form of anti-mask, anti-lockdown rallies — a mix that fed new world order activity online. Los Angeles County had the greatest abundance of both types of protests, followed by San Diego and Orange counties.

“Where the Black Lives Matter protesters showed up, the quarantine became sort of a counter-cause,” he said. “This idea that ‘we are the ones being victimized.’”


QAnon now pushes alarming conspiracy myths targeting China and Jewish people

Experts on extremism are warning about a troubling shift in the right-wing QAnon movement toward a new vein of conspiracy that blends anti-Chinese and anti-Jewish tropes with fears of vaccines and a global plot to take over the world.

Broadly collected under the idea of a “new world order,” it’s a QAnon rebranding, said researcher Joel Finkelstein, director of Rutgers University’s Network Contagion Research Institute, allowing conspiracy theorists to pivot after a year of political upheaval, scrutiny and disappointing predictions.

It marks a shift from the wild lies the movement spread before the election and in subsequent efforts to keep former President Trump in office, even after he lost to Joe Biden. Finkelstein and others said the switch, and the emphasis on suspicion toward Asians and Jews, could lead to more violence.

“That is what I worry about,” said Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University in Washington, D.C., who runs the Polarization and Extremism Research & Innovation Lab. “Individuals who are either unstable or have been really radicalized during a long pandemic.”

At the start of the virus shutdowns, said Finkelstein, much of the racially charged conspiracy dialogue centered around the virus originating in China and included “disgust” toward Asians, with leaders including Trump insisting on labeling it as the “kung flu” or “Chinese flu.”

Since the election, the anti-Asian sentiment has shifted to anxiety about worldwide dominance, specifically a communist overthrow of governments backed by Jewish people who control wealth. President Biden is seen as a pawn of these elites.

“The latest round seems to be motivated by the political dominance stuff,” Finkelstein said. “There is a huge component of this that China is taking over.”

More broadly, extremist specialists say QAnon is seeking to maintain relevance by swallowing other conspiracy movements.

“They are unifying under a giant umbrella of a common enemy. Sometimes it’s the Jews. Occasionally it’s the Asians, usually it’s the government,” Finkelstein said. “What is happening is they are fishing for different issues to cause violence with.”

Following the November election, Finkelstein, Miller-Idriss and other extremism trackers noticed a shift in memes and codes words used by conspiracy peddlers. They appeared to be seizing upon a decades-old fear that tumultuous events in people’s lives — such as the pandemic and its subsequent lockdowns — are part of a master plan to subjugate the masses and replace legal norms with the totalitarian rule of a select few.

Those who study extremism said the transition by QAnon story peddlers is expected, but also signals that lies, racism and propaganda in American politics will continue to have staying power.

It is a “large tent of distrust of government and authority” that allows for “a variety of followers who oftentimes have general fears and grievances but not necessarily more specific types of commonalities,” said Brian Levin, professor of criminal justice and director of the Center for the Study of Hate & Extremism at Cal State San Bernardino.

“It really creates an attractive opportunity for extremists to ensconce themselves into divisive, emotionally charged issues where they can focus on the grievances and the villain and not necessarily their own baggage,” Levin said. “QAnon is like a newt’s tail. It can constantly reconstitute itself.”

The QAnon reboot is “new words for old terms that have existed for quite a long time,” said Jason Blazakis, professor at the Middlebury Institute of International Studies and director of its Center on Terrorism, Extremism and Counterterrorism.

Globalist paranoia dates back to the 1960s and is built upon anti-Semitic ideas that go back centuries. The web of conspiracies gained popularity in the 1990s after then-President George H.W. Bush used “new world order” in a speech about the fall of Soviet communism, fueling anxiety about government overreach, a loss of liberty and gun rights. Where once conspiracy theorists looked to Russia as the enemy, they were suddenly left without a malefactor. They filled that void with an evil global cabal, Levin said.

Those fears of dark forces acting just out of sight were recycled in QAnon conspiracies from its start in 2017, when an anonymous poster known as Q began offering cryptic messages about secretive government operatives working against Trump. But QAnon quickly spun into the specific and fantastical, with the new world order ideas pushed to its outskirts.

Levin said conspiratorial politics are growing not just at the national level, but in state and local issues as well. Finkelstein’s group recently found that Southern California is “the hottest of hot spots,” when it comes to such conspiracy.

In late January, when protesters shut down the vaccine site at Dodger Stadium, his research team tracked a surge in online new world order activity, including posts tagged with #greatreset, #scamdemic and #agenda21, a theory based on a 1990s United Nations resolution that some consider proof of a plot to depopulate the Earth.

The reasons why some Southern Californians have latched onto new world order rhetoric are complex. Finkelstein’s organization found a correlation between places with high incidence of both Black Lives Matter activity and what he terms as pushback against it in the form of anti-mask, anti-lockdown rallies — a mix that fed new world order activity online. Los Angeles County had the greatest abundance of both types of protests, followed by San Diego and Orange counties.

“Where the Black Lives Matter protesters showed up, the quarantine became sort of a counter-cause,” he said. “This idea that ‘we are the ones being victimized.’”


QAnon now pushes alarming conspiracy myths targeting China and Jewish people

Experts on extremism are warning about a troubling shift in the right-wing QAnon movement toward a new vein of conspiracy that blends anti-Chinese and anti-Jewish tropes with fears of vaccines and a global plot to take over the world.

Broadly collected under the idea of a “new world order,” it’s a QAnon rebranding, said researcher Joel Finkelstein, director of Rutgers University’s Network Contagion Research Institute, allowing conspiracy theorists to pivot after a year of political upheaval, scrutiny and disappointing predictions.

It marks a shift from the wild lies the movement spread before the election and in subsequent efforts to keep former President Trump in office, even after he lost to Joe Biden. Finkelstein and others said the switch, and the emphasis on suspicion toward Asians and Jews, could lead to more violence.

“That is what I worry about,” said Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University in Washington, D.C., who runs the Polarization and Extremism Research & Innovation Lab. “Individuals who are either unstable or have been really radicalized during a long pandemic.”

At the start of the virus shutdowns, said Finkelstein, much of the racially charged conspiracy dialogue centered around the virus originating in China and included “disgust” toward Asians, with leaders including Trump insisting on labeling it as the “kung flu” or “Chinese flu.”

Since the election, the anti-Asian sentiment has shifted to anxiety about worldwide dominance, specifically a communist overthrow of governments backed by Jewish people who control wealth. President Biden is seen as a pawn of these elites.

“The latest round seems to be motivated by the political dominance stuff,” Finkelstein said. “There is a huge component of this that China is taking over.”

More broadly, extremist specialists say QAnon is seeking to maintain relevance by swallowing other conspiracy movements.

“They are unifying under a giant umbrella of a common enemy. Sometimes it’s the Jews. Occasionally it’s the Asians, usually it’s the government,” Finkelstein said. “What is happening is they are fishing for different issues to cause violence with.”

Following the November election, Finkelstein, Miller-Idriss and other extremism trackers noticed a shift in memes and codes words used by conspiracy peddlers. They appeared to be seizing upon a decades-old fear that tumultuous events in people’s lives — such as the pandemic and its subsequent lockdowns — are part of a master plan to subjugate the masses and replace legal norms with the totalitarian rule of a select few.

Those who study extremism said the transition by QAnon story peddlers is expected, but also signals that lies, racism and propaganda in American politics will continue to have staying power.

It is a “large tent of distrust of government and authority” that allows for “a variety of followers who oftentimes have general fears and grievances but not necessarily more specific types of commonalities,” said Brian Levin, professor of criminal justice and director of the Center for the Study of Hate & Extremism at Cal State San Bernardino.

“It really creates an attractive opportunity for extremists to ensconce themselves into divisive, emotionally charged issues where they can focus on the grievances and the villain and not necessarily their own baggage,” Levin said. “QAnon is like a newt’s tail. It can constantly reconstitute itself.”

The QAnon reboot is “new words for old terms that have existed for quite a long time,” said Jason Blazakis, professor at the Middlebury Institute of International Studies and director of its Center on Terrorism, Extremism and Counterterrorism.

Globalist paranoia dates back to the 1960s and is built upon anti-Semitic ideas that go back centuries. The web of conspiracies gained popularity in the 1990s after then-President George H.W. Bush used “new world order” in a speech about the fall of Soviet communism, fueling anxiety about government overreach, a loss of liberty and gun rights. Where once conspiracy theorists looked to Russia as the enemy, they were suddenly left without a malefactor. They filled that void with an evil global cabal, Levin said.

Those fears of dark forces acting just out of sight were recycled in QAnon conspiracies from its start in 2017, when an anonymous poster known as Q began offering cryptic messages about secretive government operatives working against Trump. But QAnon quickly spun into the specific and fantastical, with the new world order ideas pushed to its outskirts.

Levin said conspiratorial politics are growing not just at the national level, but in state and local issues as well. Finkelstein’s group recently found that Southern California is “the hottest of hot spots,” when it comes to such conspiracy.

In late January, when protesters shut down the vaccine site at Dodger Stadium, his research team tracked a surge in online new world order activity, including posts tagged with #greatreset, #scamdemic and #agenda21, a theory based on a 1990s United Nations resolution that some consider proof of a plot to depopulate the Earth.

The reasons why some Southern Californians have latched onto new world order rhetoric are complex. Finkelstein’s organization found a correlation between places with high incidence of both Black Lives Matter activity and what he terms as pushback against it in the form of anti-mask, anti-lockdown rallies — a mix that fed new world order activity online. Los Angeles County had the greatest abundance of both types of protests, followed by San Diego and Orange counties.

“Where the Black Lives Matter protesters showed up, the quarantine became sort of a counter-cause,” he said. “This idea that ‘we are the ones being victimized.’”


QAnon now pushes alarming conspiracy myths targeting China and Jewish people

Experts on extremism are warning about a troubling shift in the right-wing QAnon movement toward a new vein of conspiracy that blends anti-Chinese and anti-Jewish tropes with fears of vaccines and a global plot to take over the world.

Broadly collected under the idea of a “new world order,” it’s a QAnon rebranding, said researcher Joel Finkelstein, director of Rutgers University’s Network Contagion Research Institute, allowing conspiracy theorists to pivot after a year of political upheaval, scrutiny and disappointing predictions.

It marks a shift from the wild lies the movement spread before the election and in subsequent efforts to keep former President Trump in office, even after he lost to Joe Biden. Finkelstein and others said the switch, and the emphasis on suspicion toward Asians and Jews, could lead to more violence.

“That is what I worry about,” said Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University in Washington, D.C., who runs the Polarization and Extremism Research & Innovation Lab. “Individuals who are either unstable or have been really radicalized during a long pandemic.”

At the start of the virus shutdowns, said Finkelstein, much of the racially charged conspiracy dialogue centered around the virus originating in China and included “disgust” toward Asians, with leaders including Trump insisting on labeling it as the “kung flu” or “Chinese flu.”

Since the election, the anti-Asian sentiment has shifted to anxiety about worldwide dominance, specifically a communist overthrow of governments backed by Jewish people who control wealth. President Biden is seen as a pawn of these elites.

“The latest round seems to be motivated by the political dominance stuff,” Finkelstein said. “There is a huge component of this that China is taking over.”

More broadly, extremist specialists say QAnon is seeking to maintain relevance by swallowing other conspiracy movements.

“They are unifying under a giant umbrella of a common enemy. Sometimes it’s the Jews. Occasionally it’s the Asians, usually it’s the government,” Finkelstein said. “What is happening is they are fishing for different issues to cause violence with.”

Following the November election, Finkelstein, Miller-Idriss and other extremism trackers noticed a shift in memes and codes words used by conspiracy peddlers. They appeared to be seizing upon a decades-old fear that tumultuous events in people’s lives — such as the pandemic and its subsequent lockdowns — are part of a master plan to subjugate the masses and replace legal norms with the totalitarian rule of a select few.

Those who study extremism said the transition by QAnon story peddlers is expected, but also signals that lies, racism and propaganda in American politics will continue to have staying power.

It is a “large tent of distrust of government and authority” that allows for “a variety of followers who oftentimes have general fears and grievances but not necessarily more specific types of commonalities,” said Brian Levin, professor of criminal justice and director of the Center for the Study of Hate & Extremism at Cal State San Bernardino.

“It really creates an attractive opportunity for extremists to ensconce themselves into divisive, emotionally charged issues where they can focus on the grievances and the villain and not necessarily their own baggage,” Levin said. “QAnon is like a newt’s tail. It can constantly reconstitute itself.”

The QAnon reboot is “new words for old terms that have existed for quite a long time,” said Jason Blazakis, professor at the Middlebury Institute of International Studies and director of its Center on Terrorism, Extremism and Counterterrorism.

Globalist paranoia dates back to the 1960s and is built upon anti-Semitic ideas that go back centuries. The web of conspiracies gained popularity in the 1990s after then-President George H.W. Bush used “new world order” in a speech about the fall of Soviet communism, fueling anxiety about government overreach, a loss of liberty and gun rights. Where once conspiracy theorists looked to Russia as the enemy, they were suddenly left without a malefactor. They filled that void with an evil global cabal, Levin said.

Those fears of dark forces acting just out of sight were recycled in QAnon conspiracies from its start in 2017, when an anonymous poster known as Q began offering cryptic messages about secretive government operatives working against Trump. But QAnon quickly spun into the specific and fantastical, with the new world order ideas pushed to its outskirts.

Levin said conspiratorial politics are growing not just at the national level, but in state and local issues as well. Finkelstein’s group recently found that Southern California is “the hottest of hot spots,” when it comes to such conspiracy.

In late January, when protesters shut down the vaccine site at Dodger Stadium, his research team tracked a surge in online new world order activity, including posts tagged with #greatreset, #scamdemic and #agenda21, a theory based on a 1990s United Nations resolution that some consider proof of a plot to depopulate the Earth.

The reasons why some Southern Californians have latched onto new world order rhetoric are complex. Finkelstein’s organization found a correlation between places with high incidence of both Black Lives Matter activity and what he terms as pushback against it in the form of anti-mask, anti-lockdown rallies — a mix that fed new world order activity online. Los Angeles County had the greatest abundance of both types of protests, followed by San Diego and Orange counties.

“Where the Black Lives Matter protesters showed up, the quarantine became sort of a counter-cause,” he said. “This idea that ‘we are the ones being victimized.’”


QAnon now pushes alarming conspiracy myths targeting China and Jewish people

Experts on extremism are warning about a troubling shift in the right-wing QAnon movement toward a new vein of conspiracy that blends anti-Chinese and anti-Jewish tropes with fears of vaccines and a global plot to take over the world.

Broadly collected under the idea of a “new world order,” it’s a QAnon rebranding, said researcher Joel Finkelstein, director of Rutgers University’s Network Contagion Research Institute, allowing conspiracy theorists to pivot after a year of political upheaval, scrutiny and disappointing predictions.

It marks a shift from the wild lies the movement spread before the election and in subsequent efforts to keep former President Trump in office, even after he lost to Joe Biden. Finkelstein and others said the switch, and the emphasis on suspicion toward Asians and Jews, could lead to more violence.

“That is what I worry about,” said Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University in Washington, D.C., who runs the Polarization and Extremism Research & Innovation Lab. “Individuals who are either unstable or have been really radicalized during a long pandemic.”

At the start of the virus shutdowns, said Finkelstein, much of the racially charged conspiracy dialogue centered around the virus originating in China and included “disgust” toward Asians, with leaders including Trump insisting on labeling it as the “kung flu” or “Chinese flu.”

Since the election, the anti-Asian sentiment has shifted to anxiety about worldwide dominance, specifically a communist overthrow of governments backed by Jewish people who control wealth. President Biden is seen as a pawn of these elites.

“The latest round seems to be motivated by the political dominance stuff,” Finkelstein said. “There is a huge component of this that China is taking over.”

More broadly, extremist specialists say QAnon is seeking to maintain relevance by swallowing other conspiracy movements.

“They are unifying under a giant umbrella of a common enemy. Sometimes it’s the Jews. Occasionally it’s the Asians, usually it’s the government,” Finkelstein said. “What is happening is they are fishing for different issues to cause violence with.”

Following the November election, Finkelstein, Miller-Idriss and other extremism trackers noticed a shift in memes and codes words used by conspiracy peddlers. They appeared to be seizing upon a decades-old fear that tumultuous events in people’s lives — such as the pandemic and its subsequent lockdowns — are part of a master plan to subjugate the masses and replace legal norms with the totalitarian rule of a select few.

Those who study extremism said the transition by QAnon story peddlers is expected, but also signals that lies, racism and propaganda in American politics will continue to have staying power.

It is a “large tent of distrust of government and authority” that allows for “a variety of followers who oftentimes have general fears and grievances but not necessarily more specific types of commonalities,” said Brian Levin, professor of criminal justice and director of the Center for the Study of Hate & Extremism at Cal State San Bernardino.

“It really creates an attractive opportunity for extremists to ensconce themselves into divisive, emotionally charged issues where they can focus on the grievances and the villain and not necessarily their own baggage,” Levin said. “QAnon is like a newt’s tail. It can constantly reconstitute itself.”

The QAnon reboot is “new words for old terms that have existed for quite a long time,” said Jason Blazakis, professor at the Middlebury Institute of International Studies and director of its Center on Terrorism, Extremism and Counterterrorism.

Globalist paranoia dates back to the 1960s and is built upon anti-Semitic ideas that go back centuries. The web of conspiracies gained popularity in the 1990s after then-President George H.W. Bush used “new world order” in a speech about the fall of Soviet communism, fueling anxiety about government overreach, a loss of liberty and gun rights. Where once conspiracy theorists looked to Russia as the enemy, they were suddenly left without a malefactor. They filled that void with an evil global cabal, Levin said.

Those fears of dark forces acting just out of sight were recycled in QAnon conspiracies from its start in 2017, when an anonymous poster known as Q began offering cryptic messages about secretive government operatives working against Trump. But QAnon quickly spun into the specific and fantastical, with the new world order ideas pushed to its outskirts.

Levin said conspiratorial politics are growing not just at the national level, but in state and local issues as well. Finkelstein’s group recently found that Southern California is “the hottest of hot spots,” when it comes to such conspiracy.

In late January, when protesters shut down the vaccine site at Dodger Stadium, his research team tracked a surge in online new world order activity, including posts tagged with #greatreset, #scamdemic and #agenda21, a theory based on a 1990s United Nations resolution that some consider proof of a plot to depopulate the Earth.

The reasons why some Southern Californians have latched onto new world order rhetoric are complex. Finkelstein’s organization found a correlation between places with high incidence of both Black Lives Matter activity and what he terms as pushback against it in the form of anti-mask, anti-lockdown rallies — a mix that fed new world order activity online. Los Angeles County had the greatest abundance of both types of protests, followed by San Diego and Orange counties.

“Where the Black Lives Matter protesters showed up, the quarantine became sort of a counter-cause,” he said. “This idea that ‘we are the ones being victimized.’”


QAnon now pushes alarming conspiracy myths targeting China and Jewish people

Experts on extremism are warning about a troubling shift in the right-wing QAnon movement toward a new vein of conspiracy that blends anti-Chinese and anti-Jewish tropes with fears of vaccines and a global plot to take over the world.

Broadly collected under the idea of a “new world order,” it’s a QAnon rebranding, said researcher Joel Finkelstein, director of Rutgers University’s Network Contagion Research Institute, allowing conspiracy theorists to pivot after a year of political upheaval, scrutiny and disappointing predictions.

It marks a shift from the wild lies the movement spread before the election and in subsequent efforts to keep former President Trump in office, even after he lost to Joe Biden. Finkelstein and others said the switch, and the emphasis on suspicion toward Asians and Jews, could lead to more violence.

“That is what I worry about,” said Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University in Washington, D.C., who runs the Polarization and Extremism Research & Innovation Lab. “Individuals who are either unstable or have been really radicalized during a long pandemic.”

At the start of the virus shutdowns, said Finkelstein, much of the racially charged conspiracy dialogue centered around the virus originating in China and included “disgust” toward Asians, with leaders including Trump insisting on labeling it as the “kung flu” or “Chinese flu.”

Since the election, the anti-Asian sentiment has shifted to anxiety about worldwide dominance, specifically a communist overthrow of governments backed by Jewish people who control wealth. President Biden is seen as a pawn of these elites.

“The latest round seems to be motivated by the political dominance stuff,” Finkelstein said. “There is a huge component of this that China is taking over.”

More broadly, extremist specialists say QAnon is seeking to maintain relevance by swallowing other conspiracy movements.

“They are unifying under a giant umbrella of a common enemy. Sometimes it’s the Jews. Occasionally it’s the Asians, usually it’s the government,” Finkelstein said. “What is happening is they are fishing for different issues to cause violence with.”

Following the November election, Finkelstein, Miller-Idriss and other extremism trackers noticed a shift in memes and codes words used by conspiracy peddlers. They appeared to be seizing upon a decades-old fear that tumultuous events in people’s lives — such as the pandemic and its subsequent lockdowns — are part of a master plan to subjugate the masses and replace legal norms with the totalitarian rule of a select few.

Those who study extremism said the transition by QAnon story peddlers is expected, but also signals that lies, racism and propaganda in American politics will continue to have staying power.

It is a “large tent of distrust of government and authority” that allows for “a variety of followers who oftentimes have general fears and grievances but not necessarily more specific types of commonalities,” said Brian Levin, professor of criminal justice and director of the Center for the Study of Hate & Extremism at Cal State San Bernardino.

“It really creates an attractive opportunity for extremists to ensconce themselves into divisive, emotionally charged issues where they can focus on the grievances and the villain and not necessarily their own baggage,” Levin said. “QAnon is like a newt’s tail. It can constantly reconstitute itself.”

The QAnon reboot is “new words for old terms that have existed for quite a long time,” said Jason Blazakis, professor at the Middlebury Institute of International Studies and director of its Center on Terrorism, Extremism and Counterterrorism.

Globalist paranoia dates back to the 1960s and is built upon anti-Semitic ideas that go back centuries. The web of conspiracies gained popularity in the 1990s after then-President George H.W. Bush used “new world order” in a speech about the fall of Soviet communism, fueling anxiety about government overreach, a loss of liberty and gun rights. Where once conspiracy theorists looked to Russia as the enemy, they were suddenly left without a malefactor. They filled that void with an evil global cabal, Levin said.

Those fears of dark forces acting just out of sight were recycled in QAnon conspiracies from its start in 2017, when an anonymous poster known as Q began offering cryptic messages about secretive government operatives working against Trump. But QAnon quickly spun into the specific and fantastical, with the new world order ideas pushed to its outskirts.

Levin said conspiratorial politics are growing not just at the national level, but in state and local issues as well. Finkelstein’s group recently found that Southern California is “the hottest of hot spots,” when it comes to such conspiracy.

In late January, when protesters shut down the vaccine site at Dodger Stadium, his research team tracked a surge in online new world order activity, including posts tagged with #greatreset, #scamdemic and #agenda21, a theory based on a 1990s United Nations resolution that some consider proof of a plot to depopulate the Earth.

The reasons why some Southern Californians have latched onto new world order rhetoric are complex. Finkelstein’s organization found a correlation between places with high incidence of both Black Lives Matter activity and what he terms as pushback against it in the form of anti-mask, anti-lockdown rallies — a mix that fed new world order activity online. Los Angeles County had the greatest abundance of both types of protests, followed by San Diego and Orange counties.

“Where the Black Lives Matter protesters showed up, the quarantine became sort of a counter-cause,” he said. “This idea that ‘we are the ones being victimized.’”


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