How Facebook, Twitter and Google are fighting the alt-right

Facebook, Google and Twitter are all in the same boat.

If you are a white nationalist and you want to spread your message, you must first build your social media profile.

And you must be a member of a political party.

In other words, you need to be able to use your social platforms to organize rallies and other events.

For example, Facebook requires you to have a Facebook page and an Instagram account, and Twitter requires you have a Twitter account and an account with the Twitter handle @Trump, or @TrumpPence.

If Facebook and Twitter were to ban the alt right and its leaders, the movement could disappear, says David French, an American political scientist who specializes in white nationalism.

“I think it would be the end of the alt lite,” he says.

“The alt right is a dying breed of nationalism.”

While the alt white nationalist movement has become a symbol of white nationalism in the United States, there are many others, such as the Ku Klux Klan and the alt fascist groups.

These groups are often portrayed as being on the fringe, but they are very active and well-funded, French says.

And unlike the alt russian nationalist movement, these groups are not just online.

They are in real life.

In August, a group of white nationalists at a rally in Virginia were confronted by anti-racist demonstrators, who blocked them from entering the park.

The alt white nationalists also used social media to spread hate messages and to promote the racist narrative that the president is a communist, French notes.

But this is not the only way that white nationalists are spreading hate and propaganda online.

In October, Twitter removed the profile of a white supremacist who posted a picture of himself holding a Confederate flag.

He was banned from the platform for three years.

This same person was also featured in an article in the Washington Post that argued that the alt jihadi movement is a legitimate alternative to the Muslim Brotherhood.

According to French, Twitter, Google, and Facebook are not doing enough to stamp out hate speech on their platforms.

But French says that he thinks it is time for social media companies to do more to fight hate speech online.

French says he is concerned that the current policy of social media will only lead to more hate speech.

“Social media platforms should be doing more to stamp it out and to make sure they are doing the right thing,” he explains.

“If they aren’t doing it, then I think it will be a bigger problem.”