Created by former Alabama Klan boss and long-time white supremacist Don Black in 1995, Stormfront was the first major hate site on the Internet.Claiming more than 300,000 registered members as of May 2015 (though far fewer remain active), the site has been a very popular online forum for white nationalists and other racial extremists.He successfully began to push leading radical-right movement writers — men like Sam Dickson, a leader of the white supremacist Council of Conservative Citizens, and Willis Carto, publisher of the Holocaust-denying journal The Barnes Review — to start posting.That was just part of an effort to make the site more inclusive.But a series of reverses — the 2008 assertion by Black’s wife that she was not a racist, a similar declaration by his son in 2010, and the Southern Poverty Law Center’s exposure of the identity of many Stormfront funders and the fact its registered users have been behind almost 100 murders — have caused a series of problems for the Web forum.
There are essay contests and ,000 scholarships for white kids.
"Our mission is to provide information not available in the controlled news media and to build a community of White activists working for the survival of our people." — From "Guidelines for Posting," "White Pride Worldwide" — motto "Beating down a mud [a non-white person] when they try to poisen [sic] one of our own or when they try to seduce one of our girls may not be God inspired, but rather a righteous act of collective preservation." — Preston Wiginton, post, 2007 "The critically important concepts of pulling your own weight and not leeching off other parts of society are alien concepts to Blacks.
They realize that on their own, they will never have very much so they happily take all the welfare and other hand outs they can get even if this makes them parasites.
It's not unusual to spot two members using an animation where the faces toast with mugs of beer.
There is a list of birthdays of members on the main page.
He also frequently appeared on major network news shows like ABC's "Nightline," where, clad in suit and tie, he talked politely about allowing people access to information not filtered by the "media monopoly." Though he undoubtedly turned off many viewers, each major TV appearance led to a spike in visitors to Stormfront.