The “alt-left” has a name: the alt-right.
It is a loose confederation of online activists, white nationalists and neo-Nazis who are fiercely hostile to liberals and are now taking over the world.
They are threatening the status quo of the liberal world, they say, but they are not a part of the Democratic party.
But in the minds of many Americans, the alt right is something else entirely: a dangerous, racist fringe whose members have infiltrated their communities, schools and workplaces.
That is because they are the real thing.
It’s a term that has a long and storied history.
In a world in which the far right, with its online warriors, has dominated politics for decades, the term alt-left has become almost synonymous with the alt.
That’s because the term is often used by the alt and far right to refer to one another and the political and cultural movements they support.
But it has also been used by mainstream conservatives, to describe their political opponents, and by the mainstream media, to denote groups of people who are not like them.
And it has been used as a label by journalists and pundits, from Fox News to The Atlantic, to dismiss criticism of the alt left as a conspiracy.
How do the alt loons and their media allies interpret the term?
In a word: hate.
This week, The Atlantic published an article entitled “Alt-Left is the Real KKK.”
The alt- left has always had a political identity, but its members have taken over its message.
And its message is not the liberal one of a strong middle class.
Its message is one of hatred, of being white, of anti-Semitism and of racism.
And because they have a right to hate, the left has become a hate group.
But they don’t have the right to define the alt, according to the alt activists who coined the term.
They have no political agenda, they said in an interview, and they have no agenda.
They just have a sense of belonging to an identity.
They’re a group of people, they’re a culture, they have an ideology, they are a movement, they can be anything.
The alt is defined in the way people describe it, but it is not a coherent political identity.
In the past, the word has referred to an ideological group, which can be broadly defined as a collection of people or ideas that are often opposed to each other.
But as far as the alt is concerned, the right-wing alt- right is defined as people who think like the alt movement.
The left is defined by the left.
The term alt, or alt-lite, is derived from the Latin words altem and loin, meaning to cut off, to break off.
The word alt-light or altlite is derived in a different way from the left’s.
The right-of-center alt-lives in the internet and has no direct relationship with any political movement.
But many people on the alt are members of the far-right alt- far right and think they’re right-leaning, according a study by the Southern Poverty Law Center.
It concluded that far-left activists are “exaggerating their political support to fit a political agenda” to push their political beliefs.
But this group has no political identity other than being right- wing, according the SPLC study.
And that is what they are fighting for: a way to live a better life in the United States, said Joshua Block, a fellow at the Center for American Progress, a liberal think tank.
The political and economic establishment is so deeply invested in protecting the status-quo that it is willing to tolerate the alt as a fringe group, said Block.
“The establishment is scared of the movement,” Block said.
But the alt has the potential to break that establishment.
The mainstream media has been accused of being too cozy with the far left.
For example, on Monday, Fox News was slammed by several prominent conservatives for allowing a segment on Charlottesville to air during a prime-time hour on Monday.
The network initially aired the segment and then edited out the anti-racist message from its lineup.
But then Fox News retracted the broadcast, blaming the anti-“alt-light” segment on “a very small number of guests.”
The Fox News hosts, Gretchen Carlson and Sean Hannity, were accused of having “betrayed” the alt in that segment.
But even though Fox News had pulled the segment, many viewers said it showed how important it is to be critical of the left and to challenge the establishment.
In an op-ed for The Atlantic on Monday titled “How We Can End the Alt-Left,” Block wrote: “The alt-leavers have an opportunity to become part of a broader political and intellectual conversation that has already begun.”
What is the alt alt-lamb?
There are several versions of the term, but the most commonly used is