I join J.G. Michael of Parallax Views for an Interview on Alexander Dugin's Foundations of Geopolitics. We discuss Dugin's core ideas in the light of Russian invasion of Ukraine, aggressive Russian messianic politics, the role of space in Dugin's geopolitical eschatology as constant in Russian history of foreign conquest, the notion of Russian universalism, Martin Heidegger and much more.
In the second part of the analysis of the phenomenon of synchronicity, we proceed to compare it with what was traditionally understood as correspondence between man and the world. The synchronicity appears to be a veritable inversion of this relation with rather sinister consequences.
In this podcast we offer some thoughts on the developing ideological trends that emerged to to the surface in the aftermath of recent, highly publicized, Alt Right/Antifa clash in Charlottesville, USA. Kali Tribune's position according to which the two extremes are one and the same identitarian black hole seems to be reinforced by this event.
In this analysis we’ll offer few insights about what the phenomenon called "synchronicity" might be. However, in contrast to most treatments of this issue – from C.G. Jung’s preliminary work down to plethora of the New Age “spiritual” textbooks and manuals, ending up with alt right ‘chaos magick’ inauguration of their President of choice – the inferences you’ll find here are intended to show that the question of synchronicity could in fact be a rather sinister affair.
The phenomenon of Alt Right is rarely taken into perspective as something congenial to identitarian Left. The first attempts are now here - one by Guido Preparata in his Ideology of Tyranny and the other, upon which we'll focus here, by Angela Nagle in her book Kill All Normies. In this podcast we present the overview of the viewpoints of these two authors, with stress on Nagle's study, both of them coming from the Left side of political spectrum. We discuss the problem of congeniality of transgressive ideologies and the ways these authors trace them to their common root - postmodernist used philosophy salesmen of Twentieth Century.