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The white nationalist movement has been embroiled in a war over optics since last year’s Unite the Rally in Charlottesville, and Richard Spencer’s disastrous event at Michigan State University last weekend only increased tensions between those dedicated to street action and others who worry that high-profile confrontations will damage the movement’s image.
A year after launching a barnstorming tour of the nation’s colleges, delivering at each stop controversial speeches designed as much to trigger protests from an increasingly energetic antifascist movement as they were to introduce racist ideas to America’s youth, Richard Spencer is hanging it up.
Like Facebook, Google and Twitter, Wikipedia has become a fixture of online life.
The case of Pepe the Frog — a meme widely used without permission by white nationalists, neo-Nazis, conspiracist radio host Alex Jones and Donald Trump — appears headed to a federal court jury.
A June trial date has been set for two of the three people charged with attempted murder during a shooting after Richard B. Spencer’s speech at the University of Florida.
After a shakeup among his attorneys and a bad weekend for Richard B. Spencer, the booking agent for the racist “alt-right” front man has dropped a lawsuit seeking to force Ohio State University to host a speech.
Jonathan Kolanowski, a supporter of white nationalist Richard Spencer, was arrested last Sunday evening after allegedly aiming a gun at individuals who were members of an anti-fascist organization.
'March For Trump' in Austin features Northwest 'Patriot' Joey Gibson, but thin crowds accompany the usual lurking far-right elements.