Well, some of us do! But let's not forget that countercultural spaces aren't always automatically free from racism, sexism, homophobia, transphobia, antisemitism, Islamophobia, etc. During the 60s, a major part of the reason that there were radical feminists was because far too often, women ended up doing the copying and coffee making, and being expected to do all the house work in communes, and not take leadership positions, be sexually available and not bother men with our "feelings" etc, or in other words, gendered concepts just replicated themselves in countercultural spaces, causing a feminist backlash. Hardcore punk scenes were also pretty notorious for not being as friendly to women as they should have been (a big step backwards from the original punk scenes, that had more more women, people of color, and queer people than the HC scenes that cropped up later). Riot Grrl was a response to that state of affairs (and many people have criticized Riot Grrl for being pretty white and middle class).
Countercultural spaces don't have to be woke spaces, in other words.
But as I said in my comments to @Popo_Bawa, even if we decide to make our cultural homes in countercultural spaces, that doesn't mean we should ignore what the mainstream media is doing, especially countercultural art has become ever bigger business and mass media companies have employed countercultural techniques to production and in pushing consumption for its own sake.