Nazi dating

“For public safety's sake,” he posted, “if you see this truck or this man, report to staff.”Drayne the Wolf, the convention’s chairman (his real name is Randy Hill), agreed.“We did not set out to make a political statement,” he says of the ban.“But we had to make sure the attendees felt safe.”Dionysius thinks his banishment was an overreaction—and one typical of what he calls “social justice warriors.” He says he commissioned the artwork in response to left-wing furries threatening to punch “Nazi furs” (they didn’t actually punch them).“I would like to note that punching someone is an action that can be done very easily at a furry convention,” he says.Others have started wearing armbands strikingly similar to those worn by Nazis.To many furries, what started as an online joke isn’t funny anymore.“Nazis are looking for these same types of alienated white dudes,” he says.

This past summer, one man came to Anthrocon, the world’s largest furry convention, in a Confederate flag “fursuit,” holding a Trump sign, and some people distributed alt-furry pamphlets at an Orlando, Florida, furry convention.An attendee dress up as a fox moves into position for a group photo at the Midwest Fur Fest in the Chicago suburb of Rosemont, Illinois, United States, December 5, 2015.Over 5000 people gathered to follow the Furry Fandom based on anthropomorphic animals, animated cartoon characters with human characteristics, or ìFurriesî.These “alt-furries,” as they’re known, hold similar views as the so-called alt-right, a white nationalist, anti-globalist movement that largely supports President Donald Trump.The alt-furries started as a joke on Twitter, as right-leaning furries used the #Alt Furries hashtag to share pro-Trump, furry-themed memes and promote satirical policies, like a ban on “species mixing.” But as the popularity of the hashtag grew, it attracted people who critics say are racist.

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