Guillaume Faye (French: [faj]; born 7 November 1949 in Angoulême) is a French journalist and writer.
Guillaume Faye (2015)
|Born||7 November 1949|
|Occupation||Author, politician, journalist|
With a PhD from the Paris Institute of Political Studies, Guillaume Faye was one of the major theorists of the French New Right (Nouvelle Droite) in the 1970–80s. A former member of Alain de Benoist's New Right organisation GRECE, he took part in the splitting of the organization in 1986 alongside Yann-Ber Tillenon, Tristan Mordrelle, and Goulven Pennaod. At that time he was close to nationalist neo-Pagans. Simultaneously, he made his way up as a journalist, namely in Figaro Magazine, Paris-Match, VSD, etc. Guillaume Faye also led a journal called J'ai Tout Compris! (I Understood Everything!) which closed down soon after.
In 1987, Guillaume Faye withdrew from politics. In the year 1990 he took part in Skyrock radio station as 'Skyman'. He also appeared in Telematin episodes on the France 2 TV channel from 1991 to 1993. In 1998, he finally returned to politics after publishing some essays on various subjects such as culture and religion. Several of these essays were collected into his major work, Archeofuturism, which was published in English translation in 2010. This book lays out his fundamental ideas, including his opposition to immigration, his dismissal of contemporary European politics, his call for a pan-European government, and his concept of archeofuturism, which involves combining traditionalist spirituality and concepts of sovereignty with the latest advances in science and technology.
In 2000, Faye relaunched J'ai Tout Compris! as a monthly edition where he expresses his ideas: Faye predicts an abolition of European societies due to massive immigration, and a total war between the West and the Islamic world, endorsing the "clash of civilization" theory.
He takes part in the Rivarol journal and regularly collaborates with Pierre Vial's Terre et Peuple neo-Pagan group. He also participates in conferences abroad, such as with the US nationalist group American Renaissance on 3 March 2006.
In 2007, he published La Nouvelle question juive (The New Jewish question) in which he strongly criticized Holocaust deniers and many Third Positionists and anti-Zionists (such as Alain Soral or Christian Bouchet) whom he accuses of sympathy for Islamism. As a response, he was accused of being a "national-Zionist".
Several of Faye's books have been translated into English and published by Arktos. These include Archeofuturism – European visions of the post-catastrophic age (2010), Why we Fight – manifesto of the European resistance (2011) and Convergence of Catastrophes (2012).
Alain de Benoist (; French: [də bənwa]; born 11 December 1943) is a French academic, philosopher, a founder of the Nouvelle Droite (New Right), and head of the French think tank GRECE.Benoist is opposed to Christianity, the United States, free markets, neoliberalism, democracy, and egalitarianism. His work has been influential with the alt-right movement in the United States, and he presented a lecture on identity at a National Policy Institute conference hosted by Richard B. Spencer; however, he has distanced himself from the movement.Alfred Vierling
Alfred Vierling (born 3 July 1949) is a Dutch politician, who was active in the 1980s in the nationalist Centre Party for which he won 135.000 votes during the European elections in 1984 and Centre Democrats and who in the 1990s co-founded the Dutch Block. In 1990, he was elected in the city council of Schiedam and since then he is active for several eurocentrist i.e. a European identity advocating groups, has written articles for various magazines and websites and has made a video interview series with eurocentrists, including David Duke, Horst Mahler and Guillaume Faye.
Alfred Vierling has long been an environmentalist as well as an animal protector. He is co-founder of the Foundation Reinwater (to protect the river Rhine), the European Environmental Bureau in Brussels and was president of the Ecological Movement in the Netherlands.
He has been scientific collaborator at Leiden University (International Environmental Law), the Free University of Amsterdam (Nuclear Strategies) and UNISA, University of Pretoria (Asian Studies). Also he has been Secretary of the Dutch Inter-Ministerial Commission for Migrants from Suriname and the Dutch Antilles before he became active in the anti-immigration Centre Party/Centre Democrats.
On 12 October 1999, he submitted a complaint against 3 members of the Dutch government regarding war crimes committed by it within the framework of NATO bombings on Yugoslavia at the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia in The Hague.
In the Juli-September 2010 issue no 4 of Ab Aeterno (Journal of the Academy of Social & Political Research) Vierling published an article about the Netherlands in world context entitled The Netherlands, a Failed State in a Failed Continent.Faye (surname)
Faye is a typical Serer surname - an ethnic group found in Senegal, Gambia and Mauritania. This Serer surname is unrelated to the similar given name in the Western world. They are also pronounced differently.
People with the surname Faye include:
Abdala Faye (born 1971), Senegalese mixed media artist
Abdoulaye Faye (born 1978), Senegalese footballer
Amdy Faye (born 1977), Senegalese footballer
Fary Faye (born 1974), Senegalese retired footballer
Frances Faye (1912-1991), American singer and pianist
Gaynor Faye (born 1971), English actress and writer
Guillaume Faye (born 1949), French journalist and writer
Hervé Faye (1814–1902) French astronomer
Ibrahima Faye (born 1979), Senegalese footballer
Jean-Pierre Faye (born 1925), French philosopher and writer of fiction and prose poetry
Jørgen Breder Faye (1823–1908), Norwegian banker and politician
Julia Faye (1892-1966), American actress
Mouhammad Faye (born 1985), Senegalese basketball player
Pape Omar Faye (born 1987), Senegalese footballer
Randall Faye (1892–1948), American screenwriter, film producer and director
Safi Faye (born 1943), Senegalese film director
Sheikh Omar Faye (born 1960), Gambian diplomat, former government minister and former athleteFrancis Parker Yockey
Francis Parker Yockey (September 18, 1917 – June 16, 1960) was an American attorney, political philosopher, and polemicist best known for his neo-Spenglerian book Imperium: The Philosophy of History and Politics, published under the pen name Ulick Varange in 1948. This book, described in its introduction as a "sequel" to Spengler's The Decline of the West, argues for a culture-based, totalitarian path for the preservation of Western culture.Yockey actively supported many far-right causes around the world and remains one of the seminal influences of many white nationalist and New Right movements. Yockey was a passionate proponent of antisemitism, and expressed a reverence for German National Socialism, and a general affinity for fascist causes. Yockey contacted or worked with the Nazi-aligned Silver Shirts and the German-American Bund. After the defeat of the Axis in World War II, Yockey became even more active in neo-Fascist causes.
Yockey believed that the United States was an engine of liberalism, controlled by Zionist Jews. Yockey also met Egyptian President Gamal Abdel Nasser, and wrote anti-Zionist propaganda on behalf of the Egyptian government, seeing the pan-Arab nationalist movement as another ally to challenge "the Jewish-American power." While in prison for falsified passports, he was visited by American right-winger Willis Carto, who ultimately became the chief advocate and publisher of Yockey's writings.Giorgio Locchi
Giorgio Locchi (1923 – 25 October 1992) was an Italian journalist and writer. He was among the founders of GRECE.Groupement de recherche et d'études pour la civilisation européenne
The Groupement de recherche et d'études pour la civilisation européenne ("Research and Study Group for European Civilization"), also known by its French acronym GRECE (French for "Greece"), is an ethnonationalist think-tank, founded in 1968 by the journalist and writer Alain de Benoist.
GRECE distinguishes itself from other traditionalist conservative organizations in displaying specific interest for Germanic and Nordic cultures, rejection of Christianity and monotheism, and advocating neopaganism.Guillaume (given name)
Guillaume is the French equivalent of William, which is of old Germanic origin.History of far-right movements in France
The far-right tradition in France finds its origins in the Third Republic with Boulangism and the Dreyfus Affair. The modern "far right" or radical right grew out of two separate events of 1889: the splitting off in the Socialist International of those who chose the nation and the culmination of the "Boulanger Affair", which championed the demands of the former Minister of War General Georges Boulanger. The Dreyfus Affair provided one of the political division lines of France. Nationalism, which had been before the Dreyfus Affair a left-wing and Republican ideology, turned after that to be a main trait of the right-wing and, moreover, of the far right. A new right emerged, and nationalism was reappropriated by the far right who turned it into a form of ethnic nationalism, itself blended with anti-Semitism, xenophobia, anti-Protestantism and anti-Masonry. The Action française, first founded as a review, was the matrix of a new type of counter-revolutionary right-wing, and continues to exist today. During the interwar period, the Action française (AF) and its youth militia, the Camelots du Roi, were very active. Far right leagues organized riots.
The Organisation armée secrète (OAS) was created in Madrid by French military opposed to the independence of Algeria.
Jean-Marie Le Pen founded the Front National (FN) party in 1972. At the 1986 legislative elections, the FN managed to obtain 35 seats, with 10% of the votes. Mark Frederiksen, a French Algeria activist, created in April 1966 a neo-Nazi group, the FANE (Fédération d'action nationaliste et européenne, Nationalist and European Federation of Action). However, in 1978, neo-Nazi members of the GNR-FANE broke again with the FN. During the 1980s, the National Front managed to gather, under Jean-Marie Le Pen's leadership, most rival far-right tendencies of France, following a succession of splits and alliances with other, minor parties, during the 1970s.Identitarian movement
The identitarian movement or identitarianism is a European and North American far-right and white nationalist movement that originated in France. The identitarians began as a youth movement, with their name derived from the French Nouvelle Droite (New Right) Génération Identitaire, and the anti-Zionist and National Bolshevik Unité Radicale. Although initially the youth wing of the anti-immigration and nativist Bloc Identitaire, it has taken on its own identity and is largely classified as a separate entity altogether.French essayists such as Renaud Camus, Alain de Benoist and Guillaume Faye are considered the movement's leading intellectual figures.
The movement is also a part of the counter-jihad movement, with many adherents espousing the white genocide conspiracy theory. They also support the concept of a "Europe of 100 Flags" which was popularized by Yann Fouéré. The movement has also been described as a part of the global alt-right.Neopaganism in Latin Europe
Italy, Spain, and Portugal are traditionally Roman Catholic and according to the 2005 Eurobarometer Poll retain an above-average belief in God. France is traditionally Roman Catholic as well and has an above-average fraction of atheists. Romania and Moldova are Eastern Orthodox countries and both are very religious.
The Neopagan movements found in Latin Europe can be divided into New Age spirituality inspired by Celtic, Norse or Megalithic templates on one hand (Neodruidism, Neoshamanism), polytheistic reconstructionism, either focusing on the ancient Roman religion or other native religions of Latin Europe (such as those of pre-Roman Iberia, Italy, and Romania), and political Neopaganism as part of Alain de Benoist's far-right ideology of the Nouvelle Droite on the other.New Right
New Right is a descriptive term for various right-wing political groups or policies in different countries. It has also been used to describe the emergence of Eastern European parties after the collapse of the Soviet Union and Soviet-style communism.Nouvelle Droite
Nouvelle Droite (English: "New Right"), sometimes shortened to the initialism "ND", is a far-right political movement that emerged in France during the late 1960s. The movement has links to older fascist groups and some political scientists regard it as a form of fascism, although this characterisation is rejected by many of the ND's adherents.
The Nouvelle Droite began with the formation of Groupement de recherche et d'études pour la civilisation européenne (GRECE; Research and Study Group for European Civilization), a group guided largely by the philosopher Alain de Benoist, in Nice in 1968. De Benoist and other early members of the group had a long experience in far right groups, and the movement would be influenced by older rightist currents of thought like the German conservative revolutionary movement. Although rejecting their ideas of human equality and building a socialist society, the Nouvelle Droite was also heavily influenced by the tactics of the New Left and forms of Marxism, in particular the ideas of the Italian Marxist Antonio Gramsci, with ND members describing themselves as "Gramscians of the Right". The ND achieved a level of mainstream respectability in France during the 1970s, although this later declined following sustained liberal and leftist opposition. ND members joined a number of political parties, becoming a particularly strong influence within the French National Front, while ND ideas also influenced far-right groups in other parts of Europe. In the 21st century, the ND has influenced far-right groups such as the identitarian movement and forms of national-anarchism.
The ND opposes multiculturalism and the mixing of different cultures within a single society. It opposes liberal democracy and capitalism and promotes localised forms of what it terms "organic democracy", with the intent of taking away the control of oligarchy. It pushes for an "archeofuturistic" or a type of non-reactionary "revolutionary conservative" method to the reinvigoration of the European identity and culture, while encouraging the preservation of certain regions where Europeans and descendents of Europeans may reside. Concurrently, it attempts to sustain the protection of the variance of ethnicities and identities around the globe, defending the right of each group of peoples to keep their own lands and regions to occupy. To achieve its goals, the ND promotes what it calls "metapolitics", seeking to influence and shift European culture in ways sympathetic to its cause over a lengthy period of time rather than by actively campaigning for office through political parties.West Coast of the United States
The West Coast or Pacific Coast is the coastline along which the continental Western United States meets the North Pacific Ocean. As a region, this term most often refers to the coastal states of California, Oregon, Washington, and Alaska. More specifically, it refers to an area defined on the east by the Alaska Range, Cascade Range, Sierra Nevada, and Mojave Desert, and on the west by the Pacific Ocean. The United States Census groups the five states of California, Oregon, Washington, Alaska, and Hawaii together as the Pacific States division.