Dugin is certainly worth a look, not least because he has become such a devil figure for the West's Establishment, which has branded him Putin's evil genius. Yet there is also much to be very, very cautious about. His enthusiasm for the Bolshevism of the Russian ʀɛʋօʟutιօnary years, for example, can in no way be brushed off as a mere eccentricity or a matter of concern only at the fringes.
Most worrying of all is his enthusiasm for the so-called European New Right* and specifically for the thinking of Alain de Benoist. Benoist and his younger admirers—Stefan Molyneux is one and, more recently, an arriviste named Guillaume Durocher has been gaining visibility—are people who ought to be seen as vipers in the bosom of sacred and secular Tradition. Their writings make plain that what they seek is a fully godless, Jєωιѕн-engineered society—only without the Jews who now run it! This is hardly an ideal a Catholic ought to find laudable.
*The European New Right as a whole has been aptly described by a commenter at the Occidental Observer as a movement whose members cannot quite decide which they loathe more: Europe's Jєωιѕн present or its Christian past.