In photo above with Theresa May, and her husband Philip, at Conservative Party conference in October, thus it is reasonable to conclude Brooks is a Tory party member.
Things must be pretty lonely in the Nazisphere, because notorious, self-defined, young Hitlerite Michael “1488” Brooks has taken to photoshop to invent neo-Nazi allies.
To his Young Right Society, which he is the leader of, Brooks stated, “I am 14 and 88, but even I know optics and recruiting normies.” The expression “14 and 88” is a well-known reference expressing support for Adolf Hitler and the “Fourteen Words” manifesto.
Brooks has been stalking online the pro-Israel Editor-in-Chief of MBGA, Luke Nash-Jones, who works with Eye On Antisemitism, and the pro-Israel group Campaign for Truth. Nash-Jones was cheering with Jewish activists outside the US Embassy in London after Trump declared Jerusalem to be the capital of Israel.
In fact, Nash-Jones’s news outlet was one of only a few to report the Jewish activists protest outside the US embassy. A protest he actively participated in.
Brooks has shared what he beleives is a personal home address, along with a doctored protest poster, for The Last Day of Silence rally, which incorrectly features white nationalists as rally speakers, with misleading references to the Charlottesville massacre, when in reality, Ambrosine Shitrit of Eye On Antisemitism, and Sharon Klaff of Campaign for Truth were speakers, alongside Luke Nash-Jones, who invited them. All three were seen marching through London together waving an Israeli flag.
Brooks has shared false tweets, and very poorly Photoshopped images featuring Nazis salutes, one of which is so poorly doctored that Nash-Jones does not even have a neck. It would seem these are attempts to discredit Nash-Jones amongst his followers, and bully him for not embracing the far-right.
Meanwhile, Brooks himself is a self-declared Nazi, who runs a highly controversial youth group, to which he announced the conservatives would have to be removed for not embracing racially nationalist socialism.
He also shared a graph showing a supposed increase in the population of sub-Saharan Africa with the caption “Planet of the Apes isn’t science fiction, it’s a warning.”
It’s not suprising that Brooks despises Nash-Jones, because the latter has called for the Nazis to be purged from the right, which they try to use as a front for their racism.
This conflicts with Brooks’ call for national socialists to hide some of their beliefs so that they may draw in conservatives: this is the classic BNP strategy.
People’s Charter Foundation/MBGA News (both run by Nash-Jones) staff agreement point 4 clearly states, “Welcoming individual members of different parties, (except those that are genuinely racist, or engage in illegal activism) …never share a platform with any individual who is or was a leader or otherwise a prominent member of any group that promotes racial nationalism (e.g. BNP), or engages in illegal activism.”
Point 5, “Strongly oppose any genuine racism.”
The Young Right Society shares content from American neo-nazi platform The Daily Stormer. It also posted jokes about the Holocaust, with antisemitic polls suggesting that the genocide which claimed up to 17 million lives in living memory was a hoax, “a tragedy all too many need reminding of” and proposing “LGBT Let’s Gas Blacks Too.”
In other polls, 72% responded that a “racially diverse society is undesirable” and 53% that giving women the right to vote was “a mistake.” 72% agreed that “disparity between average IQs of different races” was caused by genetic factors.
To the question “Would you unironically support the immediate liquidation of all communists, communists organisations and enablers of communist subversives,” posed by Brooks, 78% responded positively, with a majority saying “I’d join the Freikorps myself.”
He also called for the creation of a white paramilitary corp known as the “White Shirts”, a name that sounds like a number of past fascist organisations.
The group has had in-person meetings in London, Manchester and Belfast.
(Articles reflect the views of the author, and not necessarily those of Luke Nash-Jones, The Red Pill Factory, or Make Britain Great Again.)