The descriptions of specific white nationalist sites here are principally based on examination of the sites themselves. However, other helpful sources provide information about the histories of the sites and profiles of the editors who shape their content. Two important sources are the Anti-Defamation League (ADL) and Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC) websites, two organization specifically devoted to tracking extremist groups and their leading figures. This is an area where Wikipedia also has a great deal of information, generally well documented, although site visitors must always bear in mind the open-editing basis of Wikipedia.
In addition, many of the items listed in the Sources & Resources section of this site include information about major site editors. One particularly useful volume about influential white nationalist webzines is Mark Sedgwick’s Key Thinkers of the Radical Right, which includes essays on Jared Taylor and Greg Johnson.
Our awareness of recent activity in the Bloomington area by a number of groups associated with white nationalist websites was informed by reports posted by the local citizens group, No Space For Hate.
Sources for the section on video games in include comments by Christian Picciolini on white nationalist recruitment of young people through video games (reported in the New York Post, July 2, 2018), and more detailed, journalistic accounts by Anya Kamenetz and Megan Condis, and also Erik Kain (who cautions against overestimating the amount of recruitment occurring), published by NPR, the New York Times, and Forbes, respectively. The role of DLive was reported by the SPLC, and we monitored white nationalist webcasts noted there. A more extensive account is provided by in, How White Extremists Teach Kids to Hate, by Mark Keierleber.