Acceptable Targets: *inhales deeply*... Jews, blacks, Hispanics, Chinese, Arabs, mixed-race people, liberals, conservatives, moderates, libertarians, communists, feminists, LGBTQ people, crossdressers, fetishists, sadomasochists, rednecks, interracial couples, the "unfit", "lesser" whites, and all white people who don't also hate the above.
Designated Hero/Designated Villain: Even with literally every single racist stereotype Neo Nazis have about blacks, jews, liberals, gays, feminists, non nazi white people, etc, in full effect and taken Up to Eleven, the "villains" still seem far less evil and monstrous than the "heroes" due in no small part to the lack of omnicidal extermination campaigns.
Eight Deadly Words: Why care about any of the characters when the "heroes" are genocidal psychopathic Neo-Nazis and the villains are all racial, political, and sexual stereotypes?
Esoteric Happy Ending: All Jews and Non-Whites have been annihilated... in a lengthy campaign involving nuclear and chemical warfare, which has reduced Earth to a tenth its population and will most likely yield a severe fallout. But hey, at least this means the monstrous protagonists will die horrifically in said fallout.
Fridge Horror: Since the whole book is from the perspective of Earl Turner, there is the (very likely) possibility that he could be lying or exaggerating the "villainy" of the System and minorities. Meaning him and his colleagues are killing normal people and justifying it with their ideology.
Harsher in Hindsight: Barring every attempt to make this book a Self-Fulfilling Prophecy, the climax of the book involves the protagonist flying a plane into the Pentagon. Making it worse, the book's author responded to the 9/11 attacks by writing in favor of al-Qaeda. He did reject any notion that white supremacists should form an alliance with Arab terrorists, though only on the grounds that his racism overrode his desire for terrorism against Jews. This book also inspired Timothy McVeigh to orchestrate the Oklahoma City bombing, and few members of law enforcement were surprised; one FBI agent said that when he heard of the attack, he was reminded of the book "within the hour".
Idiot Plot: The plot kicks off with the US population, including the Supreme Court, accepting the outlawing of privately-owned guns, second amendment be damned. In fact, lets cut to the chase and say that everyone who isn't racist is a moron nigh-on by default.
Not only that but every single action any organization opposed to The Order does is incredibly stupid, to the point that organizations will actively do things that harm themselves for no real reason other than to crudely justify why the revolution is successful in the first place. Three man bands of racist revolutionaries are somehow able to walk right into military bases and steal massive quantities of weapons and even after being caught in the act escape relatively unscathed despite the fact they're driving heavy loaded down trucks full of unsecured explosives.
Moral Event Horizon: Earl Turner crossed it after the bombing of the FBI headquarters in Washington DC.
Nightmare Fuel: The Day of the Rope.... to cut a long story short, the "heroic white freedom fighters" conquer Los Angeles and proceed to massacre all white women who have ever slept with a non white, or even merely been friends with them, and any white man who did the same, as well as any whites who opposed them.
Strawman Has a Point: To be expected in a novel with a white supremacist agenda. At one point, the attorney general of the United States government comes on television to describe the heroes as "depraved, racist terrorists".
A libertarian member of the racist organization early in its existence argues (quite correctly) that their wave of terror is doing nothing more than causing the government to clamp down even harder on normal Americans and that they're killing too many innocents which is causing the general public to hate them, which is entirely true. Of course the main character/narrator acts as if the man is insane and executes the man for his objections.
Values Dissonance: Partially because of the extreme political values, the book is incredibly divisive.