An FBI dossier says that signs of ‘online extremism’ include terms such as “based,” “Chad” and “Stacy,” the use of which could end up putting someone on a watchlist.
Doesn’t take much these days, does it?
The glossary was obtained via a Freedom of Information Act request by The Heritage Foundation’s Oversight Project.
NEW: Docs we obtained show how @FBI equates protected online speech to violence.
— Oversight Project (@OversightPR) April 3, 2023
Words or phrases that fit the definition of “Involuntary Celibate Violent Extremism” or “Racially or Ethnically Motivated Violent Extremism,” according to the FBI, include the following;
– Chad (an attractive, strong male who is successful with women), but according to the FBI a “race -specific term used to describe the idealized version of a male.”
– Stacy (a confident, sexually attractive female), but according to the FBI an extremist misogynistic term used by incels.
– Looksmaxxing (defined by the FBI as the “process of self-improvement with the intent to become more attractive), which is apparently another sign of ‘extremism’, although the federal agency doesn’t explain why.
The belief “that society is corrupt, and that the believer is a victim of this corruption,” is also a sign that someone has entered a dark, dangerous rabbit hole, according to the FBI.
Given the wave of violence carried out by supporters of far-left groups such as Antifa and BLM over recent years, one would expect the FBI to have carried out a similar investigation into rhetoric used by those groups.
However, they appear to be more concerned about right-winders using naughty words to express agreement with each other.