Discussion quickly spread to various weblogs in the blogosphere , principally Little Green Footballs and Power Line .  The initial analysis appeared in posts by "Buckhead," a username of Harry W. MacDougald, an Atlanta attorney who had worked for conservative groups such as the Federalist Society and the Southeastern Legal Foundation, and who had helped draft the petition to the Arkansas Supreme Court for the disbarment of President Bill Clinton .   MacDougald questioned the validity of the documents on the basis of their typography, writing that the memos were "in a proportionally spaced font, probably Palatino or Times New Roman ," and alleging that this was an anachronism : "I am saying these documents are forgeries, run through a copier for 15 generations to make them look old. This should be pursued aggressively." 
The same year, Shukhevych established the Ukrainian insurgency army, or UPA, which acted as a “political arm” of the nationalist movement. Even though individual members of the nationalist movement were involved in the killing of Jews and a subsequent ethnic cleansing campaign against Polish people in Ukraine, the broader fight for Ukrainian independence — a fight waged not only against the Soviets but also against the Nazis, once it became clear they would not be allies — is what the community remembers Shukhevych and other patriots for.