A popular continuation to avoid the Dutch defense main lines. It is a simple, concise variation ‚?(+) easy to learn.
2...c6 3.e3 Qb6 The first of six consecutive moves with the queen. Not only is the b2-pawn under attack, but the black king can escape via the square d8 to the queenside.
4.Nd2 Qxb2 5.Rb1 Qc3 6.g4 A novelty. The normal development 6.Bd3 is the way to go. [An interesting draw accured after 6.Ne2 Qa5 7.Nf4 g6 8.h4 Nf6 9.h5 Ne4 10.hxg6 Nxg5 11.Qh5 Ne4 12.g7+ Kd8 13.gxf8Q+ Rxf8 14.Rd1 Nxd2 15.Rxd2 Qxa2 16.c4 Qa1+ 17.Rd1 Qc3+ 18.Rd2 Qc1+ 1/2-1/2 (18) Seirawan,Y (2605)-Dolmatov,S (2610) Cetinje 1992]
6...Qa5 The last step on the queen journey and Black is a pawn up. But I doubt Nakamura would like to defend this position against a skillful attacker such as Alexei Shirov.
7.gxf5 Qxf5 8.h4 [There was nothing wrong with a piece development, for example: 8.Ngf3 Nf6 9.Bd3 Qh3 10.Rg1 and White is ready to pounce.]
8...Qa5 9.Nh3 g6 10.Bd3 d6 11.Qf3 Nd7 12.h5 Ndf6 13.hxg6 hxg6 14.Bxg6+ Kd8 The king is rather safe here. Black‚?s pawn structure is more compact and healthy and there are holes in White‚?s camp.
15.Bf4 Kc7 16.Ng5 Rxh1+ 17.Qxh1 Bh6 18.Qh4 Bd7 19.Bd3 [19.c4 would at least deny Black the square d5.]
19...Nd5 The action switches to the queenside, where Nakamura is ready. From now on White would be outplayed.
20.Ne6+ Bxe6 21.Bxh6 Nc3 22.Ra1 Qb4 23.Kf1 Nxa2 24.Rd1 [24.Rxa2 Qxd2-/+ ]
24...Nc3 25.Re1 Nxh6 26.Qxh6 Bd7 27.f3 a5 28.Kf2 a4 29.Qg5 Rh8 30.Qg3 Nd5 31.Rd1 c5 32.Bc4 Nc3 33.Re1 b5 0-1