A piece by Alexander Dugin.
I am not sure if I am down with this National Communism stuff, but as a Leftist I would definitely ally with these folks. They are orders of magnitudes better the US Democratic Party liberals (huge supporters of US imperialism!) and Obama-type Centrist and imperialist rogues.
Terracciano;s ideological views were formed by a shift in his political ideology. A new analysis accompanied by an appeal to the geopolitical criteria, and the concepts and conclusions deriving from the study of the meaning of the new concept tellurocracy demanded a revision of the political foundations of classical European patriotism, which usually refers to “Third Position” (anti-liberalism and anti-communism), in the spirit of Evola, Heidegger and Yockey.
If we accept Land Power Theory, the Soviet Union transformed immediately from one of the two enemies in Europe (together with the liberal capitalist West, personified by the USA) to an ally. This required a radical revision of Third Positionism and led to a transition to a fusion between Europeanism and Sovietism, National Bolshevism.
In the mid-80′s a similar evolution took place in the views of chief theoretician of the European “Nouvelle Droite,” Alain de Benoist. In Southern Europe, unlike many other ‘national revolutionaries,’ Carlo Terracciano embraced National Communist ideology and became one of the leaders of National Communism in Italy. Anti-Sovietism and anticommunism (especially now after the end of the Soviet Union) have become obsolete and now serve as tools in the hands of thalassocracy, liberals and globalists.
So every consistent European national revolutionary should change direction and start to actively cooperate with leftist forces in the fight against American hegemony and liberal capitalism, which embody the essence of thalassocracy and the Civilization of the Sea.
This shift to the left by Terracciano was the logical conclusion of his geopolitical analysis, and he has made further decisive steps in this direction, thus joining the tradition of “Young Europe” (following the example of Claudio Mutti, a friend and colleague of Carlo Terracciano) and becoming a pioneer of a new national-communist and Eurasian trend in modern Italian and wider European politics.
In a manifesto about this new political movement, Carlo Terracciano dedicated an entire book called “National communism”.