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In addition, sources both within the alt-right and outside it have pointed out their strong focus on identity.
However, there are some commonalities shared across the ideologically diverse alt-right.
Those in the alt-right and outside it describe it as a big tent or collection of belief systems.
The alt-right has also been praised by some in the mainstream right, who see it as injecting youth and energy into American conservatism.
The alt-right is an umbrella term describing right wing ideologies that are an alternative to mainstream American conservatism.
Supporters and detractors alike regularly describe the alt-right as young and intellectually diverse.
The alt-right has also been noted for originating and using the term "cuckservative", an epithet described by some as racist.
National Review, for example, attacked the alt-right as "wanna-be fascists ."
The alt-right strongly supports Donald Trump for president and has a disdain for mainstream politics.
The alt-right encompasses neoreaction, race realism, identitarianism, white nationalism, archeofuturism, and other right wing beliefs.
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The alt-right has been noted for their use of social media and the internet to organize and spread their beliefs, particularly on image boards like /pol/.
Sources on the left and right note that the alt-right rejects terms like "racist" and "bigot" as meaningless and displays a contempt for political correctness.
The alt-right has been stated to encompass reactionaries, nationalists, fascists, nativists, race realists, white nationalists, neo-pagans, and others.
Similarly, Cathy Young writing in Newsday called the alt-right "a nest of anti-semitism" inhabited by "white supremacists" who regularly use "repulsive bigotry".
The Alt-Right are overwhelmingly young and tech-savvy, and many express anti-Jewish and anti-Zionist views and support Donald Trump for president.
For example, Benjamin Welton of The Weekly Standard praises the alt-right as a "highly heterogenous force" that refuses to "concede the moral high ground to the left".
Gray notes that while the alt-right is largely based online, it is a new force on the far-right and both supports Donald Trump's candidacy while benefiting from his coattails.
In addition, sources like Newsday and the Cornell Review note the alt-right's strong opposition to both legal and illegal immigration and their hardline stance on the European migrant crisis.
Michael Dougherty writing in The Week, on the other hand, sympathetically describes the alt-right as "radical" working class whites dismayed by globalization and the contempt of "permanent members of the political class".
Another National Review writer, Jay Nordlinger, attacked the alt-right for their use of gallows humor, their apparent embrace of Nietzschean ethics in place of Christian values, and their perceived homoeroticism.
In an in-depth article in Buzzfeed, reporter Rosie Gray notes the alt-right's "aggressive rhetoric and outright racial and anti-Semitic slurs" make it "perfectly tailored for our times", and that it combines imageboard culture with esoteric philosophy.
The "Alt-Right", first identified by critics in 2015, is an internet-based movement of in the United States who "have more in common with European far-right movements than American ones" and are influenced by the Dark Enlightenment and white nationalism.
The term "alternative right" or "alt-right" was used sporadically in 2008 and 2009 before becoming more frequent after self-described "identitarian" Richard B. Spencer founded AlternativeRight.com in 2010, a journal described by neoconservative Tim Mak as "sexist and racist".