An organization of conservative academics is launching an online video series on the alt right that is aimed at counteracting the movement.
The “alt-right,” or white nationalist, movement has taken root online and in more traditional media outlets like newspapers and TV shows, with the hashtag #AltRight gaining traction in recent months.
The idea behind the series, which is still being developed, is that the alt movement is actually an extension of the intellectual and cultural movements of the Enlightenment, including classical liberalism, French philosophes and political scientists like Voltaire.
The goal of the series is to “create a new vocabulary that helps us understand what is at the heart of the alt–right and its ideological and political context,” according to the organizers.
“Our goal is to present a broad-based and nuanced understanding of the Alt–Right that engages with the many diverse voices that are part of the movement,” the video series’ website states.
“The purpose of this series is not to challenge or refute any of the arguments presented in the Alt-Right but to create a dialogue and a framework for an understanding of these ideas that we might not have been able to before.”
The Alt-right movement emerged in the U.S. in 2016, when a group of people online began to espouse anti-feminist, anti-Muslim and anti-Semitic views.
They have since become increasingly influential in conservative circles, including on social media, which they have been using to promote the ideas they espouse.
The alt-left, also known as the altRight, is a loose term for the alt left, which embraces the idea that social justice warriors are an extension and extension of white supremacists.
The AltRight’s popularity and influence have been largely fueled by the hashtag, which has been trending on Twitter and on Facebook, and has been described as “the alt right’s best-kept secret.”
The term “alt right” is an acronym for the Alt Right Movement, a loose acronym for “alt left.”
It is a movement with roots in the alt, anti, and libertarian movements of European and North American history, and its members seek to promote a libertarian, white nationalist vision of the world.
The term alt right is a shortened version of the term alt-lite, meaning “anti alt-conservative.”
The word alt means “against.”
The alt right movement has been linked to white nationalists, white supremacists, and other extremists.
Some members have called themselves “alt” and have referred to themselves as “libertarians.”
In some ways, the term has been a useful shorthand for the white supremacist movement since the early days of the Trump campaign, when it was used to describe an alternative to the traditional political establishment.
In its early years, the movement seemed to be a fringe phenomenon, but by the time Trump began his campaign, the alt had begun to spread into more mainstream circles.
The movement has gained strength since Trump was elected president, and it has gained popularity among white nationalists and the alt’s online supporters.
The Trump administration’s proposed budget, which was released in September, proposed slashing funding to the National Endowment for the Humanities and other cultural institutions.
The budget proposal included language calling for the elimination of the National Museum of African American History and Culture, which had been created to showcase and memorialize African American history in the United States.
The proposed budget proposal also called for the defunding of the Smithsonian Institution, the National Archives, the U,S.
Geological Survey, the Bureau of Indian Affairs, the United Nations Educational, Scientific, and Cultural Organization, and the United Nation World Heritage Committee.
The National Endowments for the Arts and Humanities would be eliminated and its funding cut.
The Office of American Innovation, which provides funding to colleges, universities, and nonprofit organizations, was also cut, and $7.5 million was proposed to be redirected toward programs that support women’s health.
The White House said it had decided not to rescind funding for the National Science Foundation, which helps fund research and development for scientific projects.
“We are reviewing the budget proposal for FY17 to determine how we will proceed with funding in the arts, humanities, and sciences,” the White House press secretary, Sarah Huckabee Sanders, said in a statement.