In this seminar, Ov Cristian Norocel (Lund University, Sweden) will problematize how simultaneous and mutually shaping systems of difference and inequality (based on gender and sexuality, ethnicity/race, and social class, among others) are employed in the construction of the radical right metapolitical project, which aims to overthrow/significantly alter democracy (Maly 2019; 2020; Zienkowski 2019), thereby engaging in a constructive dialogue with Critical Discourse Studies in regard to the power asymmetries concerning extreme right ideological creators and followers, and the wider society. In other words, it employs an intersectional theoretical lens to examine the digital identities that are discerned in the extreme right metapolitical project by means of interactive communication platforms (Web2.0). Interactive communication platforms (Web2.0) of the likes of Facebook, Instagram, Twitter, and YouTube open new fronts for propagating the metapolitical project, enabling radical right ideological creators to gain significant discursive power in a hybrid media system, displaying a high level of digital literacy. In order to understand better the influence of these digital platforms in recruiting and cementing the loyalty of followers, Norocel argues that their analysis needs to take place against a more detailed understanding of the social-historical context that enabled and nurtured extreme right manifestations (KhosraviNik & Esposito 2018). Consequently, he employs the principle of triangulation (Rheindorf 2019; Reisigl & Wodak 2009; Wodak 2015; Wodak & Meyer 2009), to position the digital empirics in a multi-layered context which first sheds light on the broader sociopolitical and historical context that the discourse is embedded in, and then accounts for the extralinguistic social variables and institutional frames of the specific context of situation, from which the digital empirics are collected.