But for loyal fans of , a series whose plots and themes are deeply inured in questions of identity and a Japanese cultural and historical context, this was a step too far.
Spencer has said his dream is “a new society, an ethno-state that would be a gathering point for all Europeans,” and has called for “peaceful ethnic cleansing.”For most of the day, a parade of speakers discussed their ideology in relatively anodyne terms, putting a presentable face on their agenda.
Meanwhile, Abe's growth agenda has stalled, as companies have opted to invest their cash piles overseas, in faster growing markets, instead of upgrading factories and raising wages - moves that might stimulate demand inside Japan.
C., for the annual conference of the National Policy Institute, which describes itself as “an independent organization dedicated to the heritage, identity, and future of people of European descent in the United States, and around the world.”Spencer has popularized the term “alt-right” to describe the movement he leads.
Ever since, we’ve waited for years as the project languished in development hell—until Johansson’s involvement finally kickstarted the long-awaited project, revving it into production starting next January or February for a projected April 2017 release date.
After such a long and eager wait, it’s easy to understand why, for a split second, all of us who love the original movie got excited.