Incels: how online extremism is changing

“Incels” are an online community of mostly young men, some of whom promote violent hatred of women. In the online world, violent extremism is evolving in ever more fluid ways — with fatal consequences in the real world.

Film supported by @Mishcon de Reya LLP
See more from our Now & Next series: https://films.economist.com/nowandnext

00:00 – How the internet is changing violent extremism
01:10 – The radicalisation superhighway
02:50 – The myth of the lone wolf
03:47 – Incels, QAnon and the digital sphere
04:20 – Violent subcultures and niche communities
05:31 – Alt-right and far right groups
07:30 – Instant, endless misinformation
07:59 – Andrew Tate and the normalisation of hate
09:15 – AdTech, interception and prevention

View all of The Economist’s international coverage: https://econ.st/3EwSjfM

Sign up to our newsletter The World In Brief: https://econ.st/3Mn3IR3

Listen to an episode of “The Economist Asks” podcast about what makes an extremist: https://econ.st/3RQrPsB

Read about how America’s far right were energised by covid-19 lockdowns: https://econ.st/3EMYBIn

Why white nationalist terrorism is a global threat: https://econ.st/3MAdX4R

Find out why tech giants are under fire for facilitating terrorism: https://econ.st/3MomU12

What its chosen reading says about America’s far-right? https://econ.st/3fX7Z1k

The charm of cryptocurrencies for white supremacists: https://econ.st/3fPxu4F

What is the “Great Replacement” right-wing conspiracy theory? https://econ.st/3CubvZ0

In America, far-right terrorist plots have outnumbered far-left ones in 2020: https://econ.st/3fLf7hg

Why free speech, hate speech and radicalisation are hard to define: https://econ.st/3yuh48e

America grapples with a lethal mix of terrorism and lax gun laws: https://econ.st/3Vi7n6D

Should the tech giants be liable for content?: https://econ.st/3ChrMjI

関連記事

コメント

この記事へのコメントはありません。

TOP