An article titled "An Analysis of Skinhead Websites and Social Networks, A Decade Later" by Dr. Robin Valeri, Nicole Sweazy (SBU 2017), and Dr. Kevin Borgeson will appear in the Fall 2017 Issue of Michigan Sociological Review. The research examined five Skinhead identities (Traditional, Skinheads Against Racial Prejudice (S.H.A.R.P.), Racist/Nationalist, Gay, and Other) and cultures as presented on the web and on social networks. On the web, Traditional Skinheads followed by Gay Skinheads and Racist/Nationalist Skinheads are the most prevalent. On social networks, Traditional Skinheads and Racist/Nationalists are the most prevalent. The most dominant cultural element, regardless of Skinhead identity, was music, with references to beer, clothes, scooters, and tattoos varying by group. Racist/Nationalist webpages were more likely than any other group to have been updated recently, include recruitment information, and have links to Other Skinhead groups. The results suggest a diversity and complexity to Skinhead culture. As is demonstrated by the diversity of Skinhead groups on the web, in terms of nationality and ideology, the Skinhead movement has proven that it can adapt to incorporate newer social issues such as the vegan, animal rights Skinhead group while retaining ties to older ideals and political movements, as reflected in the continued presence of Traditional Skinheads, Racist/Nationalist Skinheads, and S.H.A.R.P.s. Given their ability to stay connected technologically with youth, their tough and proud image, and the social/political adaptability of the movement, we predict a long future for the Skinhead movement.