Guide to Online Hate: Full List

This page collects all symbols, terms, slogans and themes.

Filter by category


Short-hand reference to "Ol' Slashy", the flag of Diagolon, a far-right and anti-government militia network. Most often used as a keyboard signature from followers of the movement. Not to be confused with a similar symbol popularized on 4Chan.

A Diagalon flag (Ol' Slashy), a white line accross a black flag, to the left of three white slashes resembling "\\\".

109 Countries

Also appears as: 110 Countries

“109 countries” is reference to an antisemitic myth that Jews have historically been expelled from 109 countries. The myth is persistent in conspiratorial antisemitic movements, and the idea that malicious Jewish conduct has led to widespread rejection is used to promote a white nationalist narrative that Jewish exile or genocide are necessary.

The phrase is sometimes censored on social media for hate speech and disinformation, however, references to the concept that use coded language, such as referencing “the 110th country” in future-tense can be more difficult to moderate.

Long-necked drooling Wojak: "wow so you're antisemitic for no reason?" A wall of Yes Chads facing her, representing crusaders, Priests, and a soldier, respond, "No, we have 109 reasons why." 109 is an antisemitic dogwhistle that refers to a conspiracy that Jews have been exiled from 109 countries.


Number codes like 13/50 are used by white supremacists to perpetuate a racist myth that black people are inherently prone to crime or violence. 13/50 is a code for the false claim that Black Americans commit 50% of violence crime despite making up 13% of the population. The percentages and the slogan often appear in similar numbers like 14% and 51%, respectively. Because they are coded, they can appear in memes that do not immediately appear to be hateful to those unfamiliar with them.

A flag with 50 in a blue square in the top-left corner and 13 in red on the right side.


1488 (often stylized as 14/88) is a white supremacist dog whistle. “14” represents the Fourteen Words, a white power phrase created by neo-Nazi David Lane, while “88” is used to represent "HH", common shorthand for “Heil Hitler” (‘H’ being the eighth letter in the alphabet).

1488 appears consistently in image memes and in text form in a variety white supremacist movements. It is also a common tattoo among white supremacists, and is used to indicate dedication to neo-Nazi and white supremacist ideologies.

A black silhouette on a sunburst background aims a rifle. Below it is "14/88" in large text.


18 is sometimes used as a coded white supremacist dogwhistle. In these contexts, the number is shorthand for Adolf Hitler's initials, with '1' representing the first letter of the alphabet, A, and '8' representing the eighth letter of the alphabet, 'H'. The neo-Nazi group Combat 18 is one such group that uses 18 as a dogwhistle.

Men march with shirts displaying "TWENTY TWO 18" on the back. One has a skullmask and sunglasses on.


A numeric symbol referring to Adolf Hitler’s birthday on April 20. In some cases, it is also used in reference to the birthday of Maurice Duplessis, the socially conservative Premier of Québec from 1936 to 1939 and from 1944 to 1959. In either case, use of this symbol is often tongue-in-cheek, as it also happens to be an important symbol in cannabis culture. As such, most uses of the symbol are not hateful, and context is highly important in understanding its meaning.

A modified poster from the show 13 Reasons Why in which Adolf Hitler has been placed in the background. It has a release date for April 20.


41% is sometimes used as shorthand to reference the findings of 2015 survey by the American Foundation for Suicide Prevention in which 41% of transgender and gender non-comforming respondants said they had attempted suicide. Following news of the results, the number was recognized as being representative of the discrimination and abuse that transgender and gender non-comforming people, especially youth, face. It is sometimes invoked in transphobic and queerphobic contexts to intimidate and mock targets.

A drawing of a fox holding a sign which reads 'Suicide among transgenders, 41% of respondents reported attempting suicide, compared to 1.6% of the general population.'

6 Gorillion

‘Six Gorillion’ is mocking reference to the six million Jews killed by Nazi Germany in the Holocaust. The term exists to emphasize an antisemitic narrative that the number six million was fabricated, and that Jews use that figure as a rhetorical shield and justification for alleged machinations. It is used in antisemitic memes to deny, distort, or mock the Holocaust and the memorial culture that surrounds it.

A Star of David over the One Ring from a still of Lord of the Rings. It is surrounded by 'Muh greatest ally', 'multiculturalism', 'race mixing', 'six gorillions', 'communism', 'Palestine never existed', 'Homosexual marriage', 'open borders' and 'Jews are always the victim'.

6 Million?

"6 Million?" is a meme that calls into question the number of Jews killed during the Holocaust. Some Holocaust deniers and distorters will concede that Jews were killed by the Nazi regime and their collaborators, but will attempt to use sophistry and disinformation to undermine widely documented and accepted historical facts.

A picture of Pawn Star's Rick Harrison, with text above that reads "6 million? Best I can do is 200 ad I'm taking a huge risk with that number..."


6MWE stands for “Six Million Wasn’t Enough”. It is an antisemitic slogan known for its use by the Proud Boys. The phrase plays off of tropes in modern Holocaust celebration, lamenting that the 6 million Jews killed in the Holocaust was only part of an incomplete solution and that more Jews need to die in addition to those who perished in the Holocaust.

Black t-shirt. "6MWE" is printed on it above an eagle perched on a set of fasces. Both are printed in yellow.
  • 1
  • 2
  • 3
  • 4
  • 5
  • 29
  • >

These lists are continually updated, and should not be considered comprehensive. Suggestions for future inclusions can be sent to info [at]

Hatepedia was produced by the Online Hate Research and Education Project, which is an initiative of The Toronto Holocaust Museum. For more information, please visit our website or contact us at info [at]

Hatepedia and OHREP have been made possible in part by the Government of Canada.

Hatepedia et OHREP a été rendu possible en partie grâce au gouvernement du Canada.