Apparently frustrated that their trolling attempts on Wikipedia have been unsuccessful, the Manosphere Game Cultists, led by blogger Theodore Beale (a.k.a. Vox Populi, Vox Day, and the Dark Lord) have set up an alternative site called Infogalatic. The Alt-Right blogs are going wild promoting the new site and encouraging their disciples to write allegedly academic entries for it.
How this new site seems to work is like this: Suppose one searches Infogalactic, say for example, 'John F. Kennedy'. The Wikipedia entry for Kennedy will come up, unless one of the Gamers have edited it. It doesn't change any entries on Wikipedia; but allows the Red Pills to edit/rewrite the entries on Infogalactic. To put it in modern computer-tech parlance, they're using a proxy site to scrub another website.
What the Gamers are doing is not illegal, but it is highly unethical. Aside from piggy-backing off Wikipedia, the cult is promoting Infogalactic as an objective source of information. The Planetary Knowledge Core is Infogalactic's tagline. We get a glimpse of how objective Infogalactic is going to be from Vox' recent article on the project. After complaining of Wikipedia censorship of one his entries due to "lack of correct attribution" Vox snorts that:
"The fact that this particular contribution happens to be anathema to the radical SJWs at Wikipedia is mere happenstance, of course." And to prove his point he states that "Consider that 'Cultural Marxism' is unworthy of a page on Wikipedia, deleted and buried. But the page about gay performance artist Chris Crocker...has hundreds of edits and 53.9k of data devoted to it."
For starters, a search on Google gives us this link:
Which goes to an incorporated entry with the 'Frankfurt School' where the term originated. The rather lengthy article goes into the term's original historical and philosophical meaning down its current uses in contemporary politics. As for Crocker, the fact that he's a popular celebrity explains the number of web-hits and edits that his article gets. It's just simple logic that a pop music star is going to get more attention than the historical entomology of a political/philosophical phrase.
Now the Alphas all consider themselves men of extraordinary intelligence and they have been conniving to interject Game/Red Pill Philosophy into academic pursuits for some time. Many of them have openly stated that Game should be taught to boys and young men in the public schools (Vox and most other Gamers oppose educating females). Add into the mix that Vox---with 172 of his disciples on the project, and a half-dozen pro-Game bloggers on the editorial board---and it's hard to take any of his claims about a 'non-biased approach' seriously.
Naturally such a bold undertaking is expensive, so Vox and his cohorts have made this special offer on their fundraising page:
"A number of corporations and services have indicated an interest in being able to monitor corporate pages of interest to them in order to prevent false, malicious, or misleading information being spread about their organizations and clients. A limited number of pro admin seats are available."
Yes, certainly there's nothing unbiased about selling administrative seats to special interests! Vox also tells us that objectivity will be achieved through "proven Game design principles and a sophisticated series of algorithms," which of course allows for all kinds of data skewing.
The sad part about this project is that millions of unsuspecting readers are going to happen upon Infogalactic without realizing that it's nothing but a cultish propaganda organ disguised as an online encyclopedia. Again, the Red Pills have taken the Cultural Marxist doctrine of "the relativity of truth" and applied it to their own agendas.