The thing about Hegel is that his ideas were claimed as the basis for just about every radical political force on both the right and the left for years and years after he penned them. So, yes, Giovanni Gentile--the guy who actually first conceived of Fascism as a philosophy--considered himself a Hegelian, but so did most of his ideological enemies. When radicalism was no longer, shall we say, en vogue, it became easy to dismiss an argument--rather than contend with it--by deeming it "Hegelian". Which is to say it's confusing stuff. And you can be fairly certain that when somebody dismisses something as "Hegelian", they understand what they're talking about even less than the great hordes of reactionaries who for generations now have attacked "bad things" by screaming "Fascism". What's great about Jonah, is that he's done both! At the same time!
Anyhow, Fascism as a doctrine didn't exist until after Hegel died. Liberal Fascism didn't exist as a concept until Jonah Goldberg reverse engineered it in 2007. And totalitarianism has been a problem for civilization for millennia. These are the facts. Together they constitute a very serious, thoughtful, argument about Jonah Goldberg that has never been made in such detail or with such care.