Children’s book author and illustrator Jed Alexander, who writes Red and (Mostly) Wordless, slandered a number of comic book professionals yesterday including Vox Day, Chuck Dixon, Ethan Van Sciver, and Dave Dorman by labeling them “white supremacists.” He specifically targeted Chuck Dixon for his associations with Vox Day and Arkhaven Comics. Dixon is currently writing Avalon with artist Frank Fosco as part of Vox Day’s superhero universe at Arkhaven Comics.

Vox Day issued a statement responding to Alexander’s libelous claims:

“I am not a “white supremacist.” To the contrary, as an American Indian, I wholeheartedly support both the right of free association as well as the right of the American Indian to our segregated, white-free reservations.

I do not believe in “white nationalism” or “black nationalism” or “yellow nationalism”. To confuse broad racial categories with nations is a serious category error.

I oppose “white nationalism,” “civic nationalism,” and globalism as forms of imperialism that inevitably lead over time to civil strife and ethnic war.

I do not know Mr. Alexander’s heritage, but the irony of him labeling an American Indian who happens to be the great-grandson of a Mexican revolutionary “a white supremacist” is substantial indeed.”

Vox is currently the writer on the comic book series Alt-Hero, which is under his Arkhaven Comics publishing label. With John Red Eagle, he is also the author of Cuckservative: How “Conservatives” Betrayed America.

Not only does he publish Arkhaven Comics, but he also runs Castalia House which is a publishing company that manages Arkhaven Comics as well as a number of fiction novels including The Corroding Empire, Appendix N, City Beyond Time, Awake in the Night Land, The Book of Feasts & Seasons, Quantum Mortis: A Mind Programmed, and more. They’ve published a number of authors including Mike Cernovich, Cheah Kai Wai, Dr. Sarah Salviander, William S. Lind, B.V. Larson, and more.