Far-right Trump supporters are afraid American democracy has been overturned by their left-leaning 'opponents', even as they themselves actively undermine liberal democratic values and institutions.
Conspiracy theories spread online are the backbone of Donald Trump's falsehoods about his loss in the U.S. election. The real world consequences of those conspiracies have now exploded.
Trump supporters stormed the US Capitol on Jan. 6, disrupting Congress's certification of Joe Biden as president-elect. Coup experts explain this violent insurrection wasn't technically a coup.
We may think of flags as fixed symbols with a specific meaning, but there are few symbols whose significance is truly permanent.
Donald Trump's narcissism and destructive style of leadership may influence organizational leaders who were impressed by what he was able to get away with during his four years as president.
Some downplay seemingly ridiculous white nationalist groups like the Boogaloo Boys at our peril. Looking back at a successful coup engineered by the Ku Klux Klan in Oklahoma shows us why.
As Donald Trump continued to stoke his base with false allegations of a 'rigged' election, violence at the U.S. Capitol shows America has devolved into a fragile state.
Many people are concerned about far-right extremism. But they may not understand the real threat.
Psychologists have identified the characteristics of 'moral rebels' who make the tough choice to stand up for their principles in the face of negative consequences.
White supremacists' protests against COVID-19 lockdowns reflect the US history of political leaders encouraging white supremacist groups to challenge or overthrow democratic governments.