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    Do you know Leandro Arpinati? He was an Italian individual anarchist who was a follower of Stirner. His theories were deeply influenced by Stirner and he also accepted Nietzsche's philosophy. But the most interesting thing is that he was a close friend of Mussolini; deputy general secretary of the Italian National Fascist Party; deputy minister of the interior of fascist Italy; but he was always an extreme individualist, so he was expelled from the PNF in the 1930s. He was placed under house arrest at his home on suspicion of opposing Mussolini. In 1943 he declined Mussolini's personal invitation to serve in Salò, and from time to time helped the CLN. But he was still killed by the Communists. Arpinati believed that politics could provide an alternative to the moral void created by the attack on traditional religious institutions that he and others led, and hoped that politics could provide an alternative source of ethical structure for him and his followers. Life gives meaning. His anarcho-individualist origins shaped his ideology of individual-state-nation trichotomy, his defense of individual freedom, and his preference for authoritarian rather than totalitarian approaches to problem-solving. He favored the Paris Commune movement and combined it with Sorel's mythological theory, believing that Italy should imitate the Paris Commune and establish a group composed of freely participating individuals who could reach consensus on the basis of free choice. Of course, in addition to him, some other individual anarchists in Italy also participated in Mussolini's fascist movement, of which Apinati was only one representative. I learned this after talking to an anarcho-fascist friend of mine. He believed that there was some hidden connection between anarchism and fascism, and expressed that Stirner and Nietzsche’s criticism of Enlightenment rationalism and Proudhon 's economic models all laid the foundation for fascist theory and indicated the possible influence of Bakunin and Kropotkin on Sorel. He clearly opposed totalitarianism and ultra-nationalism (although he did not mind working with ultra-nationalism, but clearly rejected totalitarianism), and explained to me that Mussolini was not a totalitarian tyrant, and that it was Stalin who truly practiced totalitarianism. The Soviet Union and Hitler's Nazi Germany, believed that Stalin's tyranny and monopoly of discourse had a devastating blow to communism (he was a corporatist and syndicalist, and supported non-Marxist-Leninist communism), and believed that Hitler's Holocaust and The disaster that resulted was caused by problems within the German right-wing movement itself, which did not want to equate Nazism with fascism. He is also very open on gender issues, tolerant of the LGBT community, and very open about sexual topics. He hopes to integrate D'Annunzio's Fiume, left-wing anarchism and communism, and Marinetti's future. ism, and thus regarded arpinati as his role model and fascism as the defender of freedom. He regards Mussolini as a leader who made important contributions to fascism even though his methods were questionable. Overall, I quite like his ideas. My Nietzschean-Marxist friends and I are both willing and inclined toward radical revolution. Rather than a totalitarian-conservative fascist coalition

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