You're a self-titled "anti-anti-American." Is that still true?
What I was before, I am still. It is like in life when you know someone better: you know his dark side and his bad habits, but it doesn't mean that you like him less.
Elise Soukup, "Fast Chat: Road Trip," Newsweek, January 23, 2006
Orwell showed no sign, even given his interest in the lost world of the pamphlet and of the political eccentric, of any awareness of this tradition. The most that can be said is that he was anti-anti-American, and often criticized anti-American propaganda in London for what it was. The most celebrated example is his response to the fellow-travelling whisper that American troops in wartime Britain were really there in order to act as strikebreakers; he commented crisply that only an intellectual could believe anything so stupid.
Christopher Hitchens, "What would they think of the 90s?," American Enterprise, November 1, 1999
But Toubon, in a speech Wednesday, mockingly dismissed "the snobbery of anti-anti-Americanism."
David Crary, "U.S. Blockbuster Opens in France Amid Trans-Atlantic Film War," The Associated Press, October 20, 1993
Adam Gopnik, "The Anti-Anti-Americans," The New Yorker, September 1, 2003