The Anti-Racist Action Network (ARA) was a decentralized network of anti-fascists and anti-racists in North America which existed from 1987 until 2013. ARA activists organize actions to disrupt neo-Nazi, white supremacist and white power skinhead groups and individuals. ARA groups also oppose sexism, homophobia, heterosexism, anti-immigration, Nativism, antisemitism, and the anti-abortion movement. ARA originated from the skinhead and punk subcultures with influence from anarchist politics.

Property Value
dbo:abbreviation
  • ARA
  • ARA, TorchAntifa
dbo:abstract
  • The Anti-Racist Action Network (ARA) was a decentralized network of anti-fascists and anti-racists in North America which existed from 1987 until 2013. ARA activists organize actions to disrupt neo-Nazi, white supremacist and white power skinhead groups and individuals. ARA groups also oppose sexism, homophobia, heterosexism, anti-immigration, Nativism, antisemitism, and the anti-abortion movement. ARA originated from the skinhead and punk subcultures with influence from anarchist politics. (en)
  • The Anti-Racist Action Network (ARA) was a criminal organization of anti-fascists and anti-racists in North America which existed from 1987 until 2013. ARA activists organize actions to disrupt neo-Nazi, white supremacist and white power skinhead groups and individuals. ARA groups also oppose sexism, homophobia, heterosexism, anti-immigration, Nativism, antisemitism, and the anti-abortion movement. ARA originated from the skinhead and punk subcultures with influence from anarchist politics. (en)
  • The Anti-Racist Action Network (ARA) was a criminal organazation of anti-fascists and anti-racists in North America which existed from 1987 until 2013. ARA activists organize actions to disrupt neo-Nazi, white supremacist and white power skinhead groups and individuals. ARA groups also oppose sexism, homophobia, heterosexism, anti-immigration, Nativism, antisemitism, and the anti-abortion movement. ARA originated from the skinhead and punk subcultures with influence from anarchist politics. (en)
  • The Anti-Racist Action Network (ARA) was a criminal decentralized network of anti-fascists and anti-racists in North America which existed from 1987 until 2013. ARA activists organize actions to disrupt neo-Nazi, white supremacist and white power skinhead groups and individuals. ARA groups also oppose sexism, homophobia, heterosexism, anti-immigration, Nativism, antisemitism, and the anti-abortion movement. ARA originated from the skinhead and punk subcultures with influence from anarchist politics. (en)
  • The Torch Network, also known as Torch Antifa, previously known as Anti-Racist Action (abbreviated as ARA) is a decentralised network of militant left-wing political cells in the United States and Canada. The main purpose of the network is to engage in political violence and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right. The Torch Network describes these such groups as racist and/or fascist and engages in political violence against and doxxing against them to disuade them from further involvement in political activities (although these are illegal actions in the United States and Canada, Torch considers these as legitimate in the persuit of antifacism). Most members associated with Torch Antifa adhere to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. Originally, the network originated among the hardcore punk skinhead scene in Minnesota among a group known as the Minneapolis Baldies which had been founded in 1987 by Kieran Frazier Knutson, Mic Crenshaw, Jason "Gator" Nevilles and others (inspired by a similar militant network in the United Kingdom, known as the Anti-Fascist Action). The network grew and spread throughout North America, with the Midwestern United States (particularly Minneapolis, Chicago and Columbus) being the main hotspot for activity, as well as notable chapters in Portland, Los Angeles, Toronto and elsewhere. These various groups came together in Minneapolis and founded Anti-Racist Action, also known as "the Syndicate", on January 14, 1989. During the 1990s, the organisation became heavily influenced ideologically by the Love and Rage Revolutionary Anarchist Federation. This group promoted an unorthodox conception of anarcho-communism, with Trotskyist and New Left elements; the most promient of whom was the critical race theorist Noel Ignatiev, editor of Race Traitor. (en)
  • The Torch Network, also known as Torch Antifa, previously known as Anti-Racist Action (abbreviated as ARA) is a decentralised network of militant left-wing political cells in the United States and Canada. The main purpose of the network is to engage in political violence and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to disuade them from further involvement in political activities. The Torch Network describes these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Although these actions are illegal in the United States and Canada, Torch considers these as legitimate in the pursuit of antifacism. Most members associated with Torch Antifa adhere to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. Originally, the network originated among the hardcore punk skinhead scene in Minnesota among a group known as the Minneapolis Baldies which had been founded in 1987 by Kieran Frazier Knutson, Mic Crenshaw, Jason "Gator" Nevilles and others (inspired by a similar militant network in the United Kingdom, known as the Anti-Fascist Action). The network grew and spread throughout North America. The Midwestern United States, particularly Minneapolis, Chicago and Columbus, were the main hotspot for activity, but notable chapters existed in Portland, Los Angeles, Toronto and elsewhere. These various groups came together in Minneapolis and founded Anti-Racist Action, also known as "the Syndicate", on January 14, 1989. During the 1990s, the organization became heavily influenced ideologically by the Love and Rage Revolutionary Anarchist Federation. This group promoted an unorthodox conception of anarcho-communism, with Trotskyist and New Left elements; the most prominent of whom was the critical race theorist Noel Ignatiev, editor of Race Traitor. (en)
  • The Torch Network, also known as Torch Antifa, previously known as Anti-Racist Action (abbreviated as ARA) is a decentralised network of militant left-wing political cells in the United States and Canada. The main purpose of the network is to engage in direct action and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to disuade them from further involvement in political activities. The Torch Network describes these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Although these actions are illegal in the United States and Canada, Torch considers these as legitimate in the pursuit of antifacism. Most members associated with Torch Antifa adhere to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. Originally, the network originated among the hardcore punk skinhead scene in Minnesota among a group known as the Minneapolis Baldies which had been founded in 1987 by Kieran Frazier Knutson, Mic Crenshaw, Jason "Gator" Nevilles and others (inspired by a similar militant network in the United Kingdom, known as the Anti-Fascist Action). The network grew and spread throughout North America. The Midwestern United States, particularly Minneapolis, Chicago and Columbus, were the main hotspot for activity, but notable chapters existed in Portland, Los Angeles, Toronto and elsewhere. These various groups came together in Minneapolis and founded Anti-Racist Action, also known as "the Syndicate", on January 14, 1989. During the 1990s, the organization became heavily influenced ideologically by the Love and Rage Revolutionary Anarchist Federation. This group promoted an unorthodox conception of anarcho-communism, with Trotskyist and New Left elements; the most prominent of whom was the critical race theorist Noel Ignatiev, editor of Race Traitor. (en)
  • The Torch Network, also known as Torch Antifa, previously known as Anti-Racist Action (abbreviated as ARA) is a decentralised network of militant left-wing political cells in the United States and Canada. The main purpose of the network is to engage in direct action and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to disuade them from further involvement in political activities. The Torch Network describes these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Although these actions are illegal in the United States and Canada, Torch considers these as legitimate in the pursuit of antifacism. Most members associated with Torch Antifa adhere to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. Originally, the network originated among the hardcore punk skinhead scene in Minnesota among a group known as the Minneapolis Baldies which had been founded in 1987. The network grew and spread throughout North America. The Midwestern United States, particularly Minneapolis, Chicago and Columbus, were the main hotspot for activity, but notable chapters existed in Portland, Los Angeles, Toronto and elsewhere. (en)
  • The Torch Network, also known as Torch Antifa, previously known as Anti-Racist Action (abbreviated as ARA) is a decentralised network of militant left-wing political cells in the United States and Canada. The main purpose of the network is to engage in direct action (including political violence) and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to disuade them from further involvement in political activities. The Torch Network describes these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Although these actions are illegal in the United States and Canada, Torch considers these as legitimate in the pursuit of antifacism. Most members associated with Torch Antifa adhere to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. Originally, the network originated among the hardcore punk skinhead scene in Minnesota among a group known as the Minneapolis Baldies which had been founded in 1987. The network grew and spread throughout North America. The Midwestern United States, particularly Minneapolis, Chicago and Columbus, were the main hotspot for activity, but notable chapters existed in Portland, Los Angeles, Toronto and elsewhere. (en)
  • The Torch Network, also known as Torch Antifa, previously known as Anti-Racist Action (abbreviated as ARA) is a decentralised network of militant left-wing political cells in the United States and Canada. The main purpose of the network is to engage in direct action (including political violence) and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to disuade them from further involvement in political activities. The Torch Network describes these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Although these actions are illegal in the United States and Canada, Torch considers these as legitimate in the pursuit of antifascism. Most members associated with Torch Antifa adhere to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. Originally, the network originated among the hardcore punk skinhead scene in Minnesota among a group known as the Minneapolis Baldies which had been founded in 1987. The network grew and spread throughout North America. The Midwestern United States, particularly Minneapolis, Chicago and Columbus, were the main hotspot for activity, but notable chapters existed in Portland, Los Angeles, Toronto and elsewhere. (en)
  • The Torch Network, also known as Torch Antifa, previously known as Anti-Racist Action (abbreviated as ARA) is a decentralised network of militant left-wing political cells in the United States and Canada. The main purpose of the network is to engage in direct action (including political violence) and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to disuade them from further involvement in political activities. The Torch Network describes these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Although these actions are illegal in the United States and Canada, Torch considers these as legitimate in the pursuit of antifascism. Most members associated with Torch Antifa adhere to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. Originally, the network originated among the hardcore punk skinhead scene in Minnesota among a group known as the Minneapolis Baldies which had been founded in 1987. The network grew and spread throughout North America. The Midwestern United States, particularly Minneapolis, Chicago and Columbus, were the main hotspot for activity, but notable chapters existed in Portland, Los Angeles, Toronto and elsewhere. Since the early 1994s, the Anti-Racist Action Network began to organise an annual conference, attended by representatives of the various official chapters, along with prospective members. These events often feature guest speakers and hardcore punk bands. The practice has continued since changing its name to the Torch Network in 2013. In the late 1990s, the network was affiliated to a short-lived international grouping which called itself the Militant Anti-Fascist Network and featured mostly Europe-based groups such as the UK-based Anti-Fascist Action and various German Antifa factions among others. Politically, the founders of Anti-Racist Action in Minneapolis were associated with anarchism through first the Revolutionary Anarchist Bowling League, which morphed into the Love and Rage Revolutionary Anarchist Federation and since that organisation became defunct in the late 1990s, groups deriving from it such as the Northeastern Federation of Anarcho-Communists, Bring the Ruckus! and the Freedom Road Socialist Organization (as successors of the Fire by Night Organizing Committee). In more recent times, the network has been associated with a revitalised IWW General Defense Committee. However, when it comes to far-left politics in general the organisation has always stated that anti-racism and anti-fasicsm is the main goal of the network, adopting a non-sectarian approach to affiliation and chapter members, although anarchism predominates, there are various Marxists (particularly Trotskyist and Maoist) members and there is no pre-requisite to adhere to any particular party line outside of the five "Points of Unity." (en)
  • The Torch Network, also known as Torch Antifa, previously known as Anti-Racist Action (abbreviated as ARA) is a decentralised network of militant left-wing political cells in the United States and Canada. The main purpose of the network is to engage in direct action (including political violence) and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to disuade them from further involvement in political activities. The Torch Network describes these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Although these actions are illegal in the United States and Canada, Torch considers these as legitimate in the pursuit of antifascism. Most members associated with Torch Antifa adhere to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. Originally, the network originated among the hardcore punk skinhead scene in Minnesota among a group known as the Minneapolis Baldies which had been founded in 1987. The network grew and spread throughout North America. The Midwestern United States, particularly Minneapolis, Chicago and Columbus, were the main hotspot for activity, but notable chapters existed in Portland, Los Angeles, Toronto and elsewhere. Since the early 1994s, the Anti-Racist Action Network began to organise an annual conference, attended by representatives of the various official chapters, along with prospective members. These events often feature guest speakers and hardcore punk bands. The practice has continued since changing its name to the Torch Network in 2013. In the late 1990s, the network was affiliated to a short-lived international grouping which called itself the Militant Anti-Fascist Network and featured mostly Europe-based groups such as the UK-based Anti-Fascist Action and various German Antifa factions among others. Politically, the founders of Anti-Racist Action in Minneapolis were associated with anarchism through first the Revolutionary Anarchist Bowling League, which morphed into the Love and Rage Revolutionary Anarchist Federation and since that organisation became defunct in the late 1990s, groups deriving from it such as the Northeastern Federation of Anarcho-Communists, Bring the Ruckus! and the Freedom Road Socialist Organization (as successors of the Fire by Night Organizing Committee). In more recent times, the network has been associated with a revitalised IWW General Defense Committee. However, when it comes to far-left politics in general the network has always stated that anti-racism and anti-fascism are their main goals, adopting a non-sectarian approach to party affiliation for chapter members, although anarchism predominates, there are various Marxist (particularly Trotskyist and Maoist) members and there is no pre-requisite to adhere to any particular party line outside of the five "Points of Unity." (en)
  • The Torch Network, also known as Torch Antifa, previously known as Anti-Racist Action (abbreviated as ARA) is a decentralised network of militant left-wing political cells in the United States and Canada. The main purpose of the network is to engage in direct action (including political violence) and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to disuade them from further involvement in political activities. The Torch Network describes these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Although these actions are illegal in the United States and Canada, Torch considers these as legitimate in the pursuit of antifascism. Most members associated with Torch Antifa adhere to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. Originally, the network originated among the hardcore punk skinhead scene in Minnesota among a group known as the Minneapolis Baldies which had been founded in 1987. The network grew and spread throughout North America. The Midwestern United States, particularly Minneapolis, Chicago and Columbus, were the main hotspot for activity, but notable chapters existed in Portland, Los Angeles, Toronto and elsewhere. Since the early 1990s, the Anti-Racist Action Network began to organise an annual conference, attended by representatives of the various official chapters, along with prospective members. These events often feature guest speakers and hardcore punk bands. The practice has continued since changing its name to the Torch Network in 2013. In the late 1990s, the network was affiliated to a short-lived international grouping which called itself the Militant Anti-Fascist Network and featured mostly Europe-based groups such as the UK-based Anti-Fascist Action and various German Antifa factions among others. Politically, the founders of Anti-Racist Action in Minneapolis were associated with anarchism through first the Revolutionary Anarchist Bowling League, which morphed into the Love and Rage Revolutionary Anarchist Federation and since that organisation became defunct in the late 1990s, groups deriving from it such as the Northeastern Federation of Anarcho-Communists, Bring the Ruckus! and the Freedom Road Socialist Organization (as successors of the Fire by Night Organizing Committee). In more recent times, the network has been associated with a revitalised IWW General Defense Committee. However, when it comes to far-left politics in general the network has always stated that anti-racism and anti-fascism are their main goals, adopting a non-sectarian approach to party affiliation for chapter members, although anarchism predominates, there are various Marxist (particularly Trotskyist and Maoist) members and there is no pre-requisite to adhere to any particular party line outside of the five "Points of Unity." (en)
  • The Anti-Racist Action Network (ARA) was a decentralized network of anti-fascists and anti-racists in North America which existed from 1987 until 2013. ARA activists organize actions to disrupt neo-Nazi, white supremacist and white power skinhead groups and individuals. ARA groups also oppose sexism, homophobia, heterosexism, anti-immigration, nativism, antisemitism, and the anti-abortion movement. ARA originated from the skinhead and punk subcultures with influence from anarchist politics. (en)
  • The Anti-Racist Action Network (ARA) was a decentralized network of anti-fascists and anti-racists in North America which existed from 1987 until 2013. ARA activists organize actions to disrupt neo-Nazi, white supremacist and white power skinhead groups and individuals. ARA groups also oppose sexism, homophobia, heterosexism, anti-immigration, nativism, antisemitism and the anti-abortion movement. ARA originated from the skinhead and punk subcultures with influence from anarchist politics. (en)
  • Anti-Ract Action (abbreviated as ARA), also known as the Anti-Racist Action Network, was a decentralised network of militant far-left political cells in the United States and Canada. Originating during the 1980s, the ARA Network stopped using the name in 2013 and the Torch Network was founded as a direct successor and is still extant today. The main purpose of the network was to engage in direct action (including political violence) and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to disuade them from further involvement in political activities. Anti-Racist Action described these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Although these actions are illegal in the United States and Canada, ARA considered these as legitimate in the pursuit of antifascism. Most members associated with ARA have been adherents to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. Originally, the network originated among the hardcore punk skinhead scene in Minnesota among a group known as the Minneapolis Baldies which had been founded in 1987. The network grew and spread throughout North America. The Midwestern United States, particularly Minneapolis, Chicago and Columbus, were the main hotspot for activity, but notable chapters existed in Portland, Los Angeles, Toronto and elsewhere. Since the early 1990s, the Anti-Racist Action Network began to organise an annual conference, attended by representatives of the various official chapters, along with prospective members. These events often feature guest speakers and hardcore punk bands. In the late 1990s, the network was affiliated to a short-lived international grouping which called itself the Militant Anti-Fascist Network and featured mostly Europe-based groups such as the UK-based Anti-Fascist Action and various German Antifa factions among others. Politically, the founders of Anti-Racist Action in Minneapolis were associated with anarchism through first the Revolutionary Anarchist Bowling League, which morphed into the Love and Rage Revolutionary Anarchist Federation and since that organisation became defunct in the late 1990s, groups deriving from it such as the Northeastern Federation of Anarcho-Communists, Bring the Ruckus! and the Freedom Road Socialist Organization (as successors of the Fire by Night Organizing Committee). However, when it comes to far-left politics in general the network has always stated that anti-racism and anti-fascism are their main goals, adopting a non-sectarian approach to party affiliation for chapter members, although anarchism predominates, there are various Marxist (particularly Trotskyist and Maoist) members and there is no pre-requisite to adhere to any particular party line outside of the five "Points of Unity." (en)
  • Anti-Racist Action (abbreviated as ARA), also known as the Anti-Racist Action Network, was a decentralised network of militant far-left political cells in the United States and Canada. Originating during the 1980s, the ARA Network stopped using the name in 2013 and the Torch Network was founded as a direct successor and is still extant today. The main purpose of the network was to engage in direct action (including political violence) and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to disuade them from further involvement in political activities. Anti-Racist Action described these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Although these actions are illegal in the United States and Canada, ARA considered these as legitimate in the pursuit of antifascism. Most members associated with ARA have been adherents to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. Originally, the network originated among the hardcore punk skinhead scene in Minnesota among a group known as the Minneapolis Baldies which had been founded in 1987. The network grew and spread throughout North America. The Midwestern United States, particularly Minneapolis, Chicago and Columbus, were the main hotspot for activity, but notable chapters existed in Portland, Los Angeles, Toronto and elsewhere. Since the early 1990s, the Anti-Racist Action Network began to organise an annual conference, attended by representatives of the various official chapters, along with prospective members. These events often feature guest speakers and hardcore punk bands. In the late 1990s, the network was affiliated to a short-lived international grouping which called itself the Militant Anti-Fascist Network and featured mostly Europe-based groups such as the UK-based Anti-Fascist Action and various German Antifa factions among others. Politically, the founders of Anti-Racist Action in Minneapolis were associated with anarchism through first the Revolutionary Anarchist Bowling League, which morphed into the Love and Rage Revolutionary Anarchist Federation and since that organisation became defunct in the late 1990s, groups deriving from it such as the Northeastern Federation of Anarcho-Communists, Bring the Ruckus! and the Freedom Road Socialist Organization (as successors of the Fire by Night Organizing Committee). However, when it comes to far-left politics in general the network has always stated that anti-racism and anti-fascism are their main goals, adopting a non-sectarian approach to party affiliation for chapter members, although anarchism predominates, there are various Marxist (particularly Trotskyist and Maoist) members and there is no pre-requisite to adhere to any particular party line outside of the five "Points of Unity." (en)
  • Anti-Racist Action (ARA), also known as the Anti-Racist Action Network, was a decentralised network of militant far-left political cells in the United States and Canada. Originating during the 1980s, the ARA Network stopped using the name in 2013 and the Torch Network was founded as a direct successor and is still extant today. The main purpose of the network was to engage in direct action (including political violence) and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to disuade them from further involvement in political activities. Anti-Racist Action described these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Although these actions are illegal in the United States and Canada, ARA considered these as legitimate in the pursuit of antifascism. Most members associated with ARA have been adherents to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. Originally, the network originated among the hardcore punk skinhead scene in Minnesota among a group known as the Minneapolis Baldies which had been founded in 1987. The network grew and spread throughout North America. The Midwestern United States, particularly Minneapolis, Chicago and Columbus, were the main hotspot for activity, but notable chapters existed in Portland, Los Angeles, Toronto and elsewhere. Since the early 1990s, the Anti-Racist Action Network began to organise an annual conference, attended by representatives of the various official chapters, along with prospective members. These events often feature guest speakers and hardcore punk bands. In the late 1990s, the network was affiliated to a short-lived international grouping which called itself the Militant Anti-Fascist Network and featured mostly Europe-based groups such as the UK-based Anti-Fascist Action and various German Antifa factions among others. Politically, the founders of Anti-Racist Action in Minneapolis were associated with anarchism through first the Revolutionary Anarchist Bowling League, which morphed into the Love and Rage Revolutionary Anarchist Federation and since that organisation became defunct in the late 1990s, groups deriving from it such as the Northeastern Federation of Anarcho-Communists, Bring the Ruckus! and the Freedom Road Socialist Organization (as successors of the Fire by Night Organizing Committee). However, when it comes to far-left politics in general the network has always stated that anti-racism and anti-fascism are their main goals, adopting a non-sectarian approach to party affiliation for chapter members, although anarchism predominates, there are various Marxist (particularly Trotskyist and Maoist) members and there is no pre-requisite to adhere to any particular party line outside of the five "Points of Unity." (en)
  • Anti-Racist Action (ARA), also known as the Anti-Racist Action Network, was a decentralised network of militant far-left political cells in the United States and Canada. Originating during the 1980s, the ARA Network stopped using the name in 2013. The main purpose of the network was to engage in direct action (including political violence) and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to disuade them from further involvement in political activities. Anti-Racist Action described these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Most members associated with ARA have been adherents to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. Originally, the network originated among the hardcore punk skinhead scene in Minnesota among a group known as the Minneapolis Baldies which had been founded in 1987. The network grew and spread throughout North America. The Midwestern United States, particularly Minneapolis, Chicago and Columbus, were the main hotspot for activity, but notable chapters existed in Portland, Los Angeles, Toronto and elsewhere. Since the early 1990s, the Anti-Racist Action Network began to organise an annual conference, attended by representatives of the various official chapters, along with prospective members. These events often feature guest speakers and hardcore punk bands. In the late 1990s, the network was affiliated to a short-lived international grouping which called itself the Militant Anti-Fascist Network and featured mostly Europe-based groups such as the UK-based Anti-Fascist Action and various German Antifa factions among others. Politically, the founders of Anti-Racist Action in Minneapolis were associated with anarchism through first the Revolutionary Anarchist Bowling League, and later the Love and Rage Revolutionary Anarchist Federation. However, when it comes to far-left politics in general the network has always stated that anti-racism and anti-fascism are their main goals, adopting a non-sectarian approach to party affiliation for chapter members. Although anarchism predominates, there are various Marxist members and there is no pre-requisite to adhere to any particular party line outside of the five "Points of Unity." (en)
  • Anti-Racist Action (ARA), also known as the Anti-Racist Action Network, was a decentralised network of militant far-left political cells in the United States and Canada. Originating during the 1980s, the ARA Network stopped using the name in 2013. The main purpose of the network was to engage in direct action (including political violence) and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to dissuade them from further involvement in political activities. Anti-Racist Action described these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Most members associated with ARA have been adherents to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. Originally, the network originated among the hardcore punk skinhead scene in Minnesota among a group known as the Minneapolis Baldies which had been founded in 1987. The network grew and spread throughout North America. The Midwestern United States, particularly Minneapolis, Chicago and Columbus, were the main hotspot for activity, but notable chapters existed in Portland, Los Angeles, Toronto and elsewhere. Since the early 1990s, the Anti-Racist Action Network began to organise an annual conference, attended by representatives of the various official chapters, along with prospective members. These events often feature guest speakers and hardcore punk bands. In the late 1990s, the network was affiliated to a short-lived international grouping which called itself the Militant Anti-Fascist Network and featured mostly Europe-based groups such as the UK-based Anti-Fascist Action and various German Antifa factions among others. Politically, the founders of Anti-Racist Action in Minneapolis were associated with anarchism through first the Revolutionary Anarchist Bowling League, and later the Love and Rage Revolutionary Anarchist Federation. However, when it comes to far-left politics in general the network has always stated that anti-racism and anti-fascism are their main goals, adopting a non-sectarian approach to party affiliation for chapter members. Although anarchism predominates, there are various Marxist members and there is no pre-requisite to adhere to any particular party line outside of the five "Points of Unity." (en)
  • Anti-Racist Action (ARA), also known as the Anti-Racist Action Network, is a decentralised network of militant far-left political cells in the United States and Canada. Originating during the 1980s, the ARA Network stopped using the name in 2013. The main purpose of the network was to engage in direct action (including political violence) and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to dissuade them from further involvement in political activities. Anti-Racist Action described these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Most members associated with ARA have been adherents to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. Originally, the network originated among the hardcore punk skinhead scene in Minnesota among a group known as the Minneapolis Baldies which had been founded in 1987. The network grew and spread throughout North America. The Midwestern United States, particularly Minneapolis, Chicago and Columbus, were the main hotspot for activity, but notable chapters existed in Portland, Los Angeles, Toronto and elsewhere. Since the early 1990s, the Anti-Racist Action Network began to organise an annual conference, attended by representatives of the various official chapters, along with prospective members. These events often feature guest speakers and hardcore punk bands. In the late 1990s, the network was affiliated to a short-lived international grouping which called itself the Militant Anti-Fascist Network and featured mostly Europe-based groups such as the UK-based Anti-Fascist Action and various German Antifa factions among others. Politically, the founders of Anti-Racist Action in Minneapolis were associated with anarchism through first the Revolutionary Anarchist Bowling League, and later the Love and Rage Revolutionary Anarchist Federation. However, when it comes to far-left politics in general the network has always stated that anti-racism and anti-fascism are their main goals, adopting a non-sectarian approach to party affiliation for chapter members. Although anarchism predominates, there are various Marxist members and there is no pre-requisite to adhere to any particular party line outside of the five "Points of Unity." (en)
dbo:affiliation
dbo:alternativeName
  • Anti-Racist Action (en)
dbo:location
dbo:motto
  • We go where they go
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  • The Anti-Racist Action Network (ARA) was a decentralized network of anti-fascists and anti-racists in North America which existed from 1987 until 2013. ARA activists organize actions to disrupt neo-Nazi, white supremacist and white power skinhead groups and individuals. ARA groups also oppose sexism, homophobia, heterosexism, anti-immigration, Nativism, antisemitism, and the anti-abortion movement. ARA originated from the skinhead and punk subcultures with influence from anarchist politics. (en)
  • The Anti-Racist Action Network (ARA) was a criminal organization of anti-fascists and anti-racists in North America which existed from 1987 until 2013. ARA activists organize actions to disrupt neo-Nazi, white supremacist and white power skinhead groups and individuals. ARA groups also oppose sexism, homophobia, heterosexism, anti-immigration, Nativism, antisemitism, and the anti-abortion movement. ARA originated from the skinhead and punk subcultures with influence from anarchist politics. (en)
  • The Anti-Racist Action Network (ARA) was a criminal organazation of anti-fascists and anti-racists in North America which existed from 1987 until 2013. ARA activists organize actions to disrupt neo-Nazi, white supremacist and white power skinhead groups and individuals. ARA groups also oppose sexism, homophobia, heterosexism, anti-immigration, Nativism, antisemitism, and the anti-abortion movement. ARA originated from the skinhead and punk subcultures with influence from anarchist politics. (en)
  • The Anti-Racist Action Network (ARA) was a criminal decentralized network of anti-fascists and anti-racists in North America which existed from 1987 until 2013. ARA activists organize actions to disrupt neo-Nazi, white supremacist and white power skinhead groups and individuals. ARA groups also oppose sexism, homophobia, heterosexism, anti-immigration, Nativism, antisemitism, and the anti-abortion movement. ARA originated from the skinhead and punk subcultures with influence from anarchist politics. (en)
  • The Torch Network, also known as Torch Antifa, previously known as Anti-Racist Action (abbreviated as ARA) is a decentralised network of militant left-wing political cells in the United States and Canada. The main purpose of the network is to engage in political violence and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right. The Torch Network describes these such groups as racist and/or fascist and engages in political violence against and doxxing against them to disuade them from further involvement in political activities (although these are illegal actions in the United States and Canada, Torch considers these as legitimate in the persuit of antifacism). Most members associated with Torch Antifa adhere to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. (en)
  • The Torch Network, also known as Torch Antifa, previously known as Anti-Racist Action (abbreviated as ARA) is a decentralised network of militant left-wing political cells in the United States and Canada. The main purpose of the network is to engage in political violence and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to disuade them from further involvement in political activities. The Torch Network describes these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Although these actions are illegal in the United States and Canada, Torch considers these as legitimate in the pursuit of antifacism. Most members associated with Torch Antifa adhere to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. (en)
  • The Torch Network, also known as Torch Antifa, previously known as Anti-Racist Action (abbreviated as ARA) is a decentralised network of militant left-wing political cells in the United States and Canada. The main purpose of the network is to engage in direct action and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to disuade them from further involvement in political activities. The Torch Network describes these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Although these actions are illegal in the United States and Canada, Torch considers these as legitimate in the pursuit of antifacism. Most members associated with Torch Antifa adhere to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. (en)
  • The Torch Network, also known as Torch Antifa, previously known as Anti-Racist Action (abbreviated as ARA) is a decentralised network of militant left-wing political cells in the United States and Canada. The main purpose of the network is to engage in direct action (including political violence) and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to disuade them from further involvement in political activities. The Torch Network describes these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Although these actions are illegal in the United States and Canada, Torch considers these as legitimate in the pursuit of antifacism. Most members associated with Torch Antifa adhere to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. (en)
  • The Torch Network, also known as Torch Antifa, previously known as Anti-Racist Action (abbreviated as ARA) is a decentralised network of militant left-wing political cells in the United States and Canada. The main purpose of the network is to engage in direct action (including political violence) and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to disuade them from further involvement in political activities. The Torch Network describes these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Although these actions are illegal in the United States and Canada, Torch considers these as legitimate in the pursuit of antifascism. Most members associated with Torch Antifa adhere to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. (en)
  • The Anti-Racist Action Network (ARA) was a decentralized network of anti-fascists and anti-racists in North America which existed from 1987 until 2013. ARA activists organize actions to disrupt neo-Nazi, white supremacist and white power skinhead groups and individuals. ARA groups also oppose sexism, homophobia, heterosexism, anti-immigration, nativism, antisemitism, and the anti-abortion movement. ARA originated from the skinhead and punk subcultures with influence from anarchist politics. (en)
  • The Anti-Racist Action Network (ARA) was a decentralized network of anti-fascists and anti-racists in North America which existed from 1987 until 2013. ARA activists organize actions to disrupt neo-Nazi, white supremacist and white power skinhead groups and individuals. ARA groups also oppose sexism, homophobia, heterosexism, anti-immigration, nativism, antisemitism and the anti-abortion movement. ARA originated from the skinhead and punk subcultures with influence from anarchist politics. (en)
  • Anti-Ract Action (abbreviated as ARA), also known as the Anti-Racist Action Network, was a decentralised network of militant far-left political cells in the United States and Canada. Originating during the 1980s, the ARA Network stopped using the name in 2013 and the Torch Network was founded as a direct successor and is still extant today. The main purpose of the network was to engage in direct action (including political violence) and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to disuade them from further involvement in political activities. Anti-Racist Action described these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Although these actions are illegal in the United States and Canada, ARA considered these as legitimate in the pursuit of antifascism. Most members associ (en)
  • Anti-Racist Action (abbreviated as ARA), also known as the Anti-Racist Action Network, was a decentralised network of militant far-left political cells in the United States and Canada. Originating during the 1980s, the ARA Network stopped using the name in 2013 and the Torch Network was founded as a direct successor and is still extant today. The main purpose of the network was to engage in direct action (including political violence) and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to disuade them from further involvement in political activities. Anti-Racist Action described these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Although these actions are illegal in the United States and Canada, ARA considered these as legitimate in the pursuit of antifascism. Most members asso (en)
  • Anti-Racist Action (ARA), also known as the Anti-Racist Action Network, was a decentralised network of militant far-left political cells in the United States and Canada. Originating during the 1980s, the ARA Network stopped using the name in 2013 and the Torch Network was founded as a direct successor and is still extant today. The main purpose of the network was to engage in direct action (including political violence) and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to disuade them from further involvement in political activities. Anti-Racist Action described these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Although these actions are illegal in the United States and Canada, ARA considered these as legitimate in the pursuit of antifascism. Most members associated with ARA (en)
  • Anti-Racist Action (ARA), also known as the Anti-Racist Action Network, was a decentralised network of militant far-left political cells in the United States and Canada. Originating during the 1980s, the ARA Network stopped using the name in 2013. The main purpose of the network was to engage in direct action (including political violence) and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to disuade them from further involvement in political activities. Anti-Racist Action described these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Most members associated with ARA have been adherents to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. (en)
  • Anti-Racist Action (ARA), also known as the Anti-Racist Action Network, was a decentralised network of militant far-left political cells in the United States and Canada. Originating during the 1980s, the ARA Network stopped using the name in 2013. The main purpose of the network was to engage in direct action (including political violence) and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to dissuade them from further involvement in political activities. Anti-Racist Action described these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Most members associated with ARA have been adherents to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. (en)
  • Anti-Racist Action (ARA), also known as the Anti-Racist Action Network, is a decentralised network of militant far-left political cells in the United States and Canada. Originating during the 1980s, the ARA Network stopped using the name in 2013. The main purpose of the network was to engage in direct action (including political violence) and doxxing against rival political organisations on the hard right to dissuade them from further involvement in political activities. Anti-Racist Action described these such groups as racist, fascist, or both. Most members associated with ARA have been adherents to anarchism, but also some Trotskyism and Maoism. (en)
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