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The aim is to attract the kind of person Robb describes as "the guy down the road who until now had his plasma TV and car in the garage, but just lost his job and won't find a new one because some illegal already has it."Don Black, a 56-year-old former KKK grand wizard, says he no longer has any formal affiliation with the Klan because "it just got so demonized and attracted the wrong people; it just got to be impossible." But that doesn't mean he's given up the struggle.As the founder of Stormfront.org, he has the white-supremacist world at his fingertips, all from the comfort of his West Palm Beach, Fla., home.Last spring Black made it a policy for the site to "have no swastikas and Third Reich symbols to turn off first-time visitors."Black had to upgrade his server after it crashed Nov.5 along with another white-supremacist site, the Council of Conservative Citizens, according to the SPLC.
She used to think of white-power groups as scary, she says, "but no one here advocates violence.
While Robb questions the authority of other Klan groups, he happily notes that "a rising tide lifts all ships." Keep up with this story and more It's hard to conduct accurate surveys of racists, who tend to exaggerate their strength and importance.
But it's fair to say that in the Age of Obama, there's growing concern.
"I knew we'd get a surge in interest [after the election], but I didn't expect so much; we couldn't handle it," says Black.
In the 24 hours following Obama's victory, he says, 2,800 new users signed up.
The kids draw pictures of white-hooded Klanspeople and sing songs about the oppressed Aryan race; rousing sermons are read from Bibles decorated with Confederate flags.