White Homicide Worldwide

04/17/2014

Stormfront, the leading white supremacist Web forum, has another distinction — murder capital of the Internet.

A Latino student is settling into his classes at a north Alabama high school after the SPLC demanded the school district admit the student after he was turned away in January, missing almost a semester of class.

The SPLC’s president recalls the organization’s court battle against Frazier Glenn Miller and the white supremacist’s plot to assassinate founder Morris Dees.

Frazier Glenn Miller, the man accused in the Overland Park, Kan., attacks, was the founder and “grand dragon” of a paramilitary-style Klan group in North Carolina that was decimated by an SPLC lawsuit in the 1980s.

Frazier Glenn Miller, 73, of Aurora, Mo., was arrested today for the murder of three people at two separate Jewish Community Centers in Overland Park, Kan. Miller, who was arrested using the alias Frazier Glenn Cross, has been in the movement nearly his entire life. Miller is the former “grand dragon” of the Carolina Knights of the Ku Klux Klan, which he founded and ran in the 1980s before being sued by the Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC) for operating an illegal paramilitary organization and using intimidation tactics against African Americans.

Agenda 21, a nonbinding United Nations global sustainability plan signed by the United States more than 20 years ago, is being used by extremists and mainstream politicians to stoke fears and stifle rational policymaking across the country, according to an SPLC report released today.

A state worker safety agency has fined a Kentucky farm and ordered it to improve safety precautions for employees who were climbing rotting barn rafters to hang tobacco.

The schools recognized today by the SPLC created their own unique and exemplary activities to help break down social barriers and foster respect among students.

The SPLC demanded today that the superintendent of Fort Payne, Ala., schools end discriminatory enrollment practices after a Latino student was turned away from a high school and missed almost a semester.

Legislation signed by Mississippi’s governor will help reduce the state’s prison population and make sentencing more equitable; many drug offenders will get treatment instead of prison terms.