QAnon's rallying cry of “the storm” on January 6 and thereafter articulates a structural taxonomy of planetary scale and apocalyptic eschatology that pervades the environmental imaginaries of contemporary fascism. While they become visible only in times of emergency and states of exception, this essay argues that equal attention needs to be paid to expressions and operations of ecofascism in the mundane places and practices of everyday life. Expanding beyond the geographic and historical specificities of Nazism and its transatlantic dialogue with North American settler colonialism, this essay theorizes everyday ecofascism as an oiko-logics and oiko-nomics across borders, a transversal condition of deeply globalized, inextricably interconnected structures and systems.

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