Internet is flaming extreme white supremacy: The case of Wisconsin Gurudwara killer
The preliminary investigations of the random gun violence at a Gurdwara in suburban Milwaukee by Wade M Page, which left six worshippers dead, indicates that he (Page) was a white supremacist.
Page, was shot to death by police, had joined the Army in 1992 and was trained in psychological warfare but got demoted and discharged about ten years ago.
It has been discovered from his online records that Page wrote frequently on white supremacist websites, describing himself as a member of the "Hammerskins Nation" outfit and had a brief criminal history.
White supremacy ideology promotes the belief that white people are superior to people of other racial communalities and subscribes for the social, political, historical and industrial dominance by whites.
The groups founded on the assumption of white supremacy flames the desire for control and power through violence against non-whites. Extreme white supremacy believes in the militant approach against non-whites and often termed as domestic terrorists.
White supremacist recruitment is often done on the Internet these days and quite few white supremacist websites, which keep the information anonymous.