Weekend Reading 10/23/2020

Justin Collier's picture

H-Nationalism’s Weekend Reading series highlights recent and thought-provoking reviews, blog posts, brief articles, and op-eds.  Have something to say about something you read?  Feel free to respond here or contact David Prior (prior@mail.h-net.msu.edu) and Justin Collier (collierjustin@gmail.com) about writing a blogpost. Follow us on Twitter @HNationalism.


Dear All,



The Atlantic has an article on the challenge of documenting white nationalism. El País has an op-ed covering Critical Race Theory and the 2020 US election. Nippon.com has an article focusing on focusing on race relations in the US. Patch has an op-ed article looking at the rap artist Ice Cube and the misinformation of black nationalism. Slate has a story about Hindu nationalist Trump supporters on a social media platform. Foreign Policy (paysite) has an opinion article arguing that Asian nationalists are key to an effective US/China strategy.

Foreign Policy has an article about China backing away from controversy with K-pop fans. Wall Street Journal (paysite) has an article about nationalism in China taking a dark turn. The Diplomat has an op-ed examining if China’s choice to  join WHO’s COVID-19 vaccine distribution alliance is a move to promote vaccine nationalism.

Hindustan Times has an article about vaccine nationalism and countries finalizing deals with vaccine manufacturers for millions of doses. The Straits Times (paysite) has an opinion piece looking at the dark side of vaccine nationalism

National Review has an article looking at Christian nationalism

The Washington Post has an op-ed arguing that  “tobacco nationalism” is more toxic than tobacco.

Business Insider has a story on the social media platform TikTok calling out white supremacy and white genocide theory. Forbes also has a piece looking at TikTok’s steps to address hateful content on its platform.

Total Slovenia News has a story about a city council in Slovenia releasing a statement condemning activities or gatherings of nationalist groups in the capital.




Justin Collier