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Lane Davis, 33, was obsessed with liberal ‘pedophilia,’ and allegedly accused his dad before stabbing him to death.
At the University of Florida, a protester urged Richard Spencer to take responsibility for the violence he inspired at Charlottesville.
Two blockbuster lawsuits targeting 21 racist “alt-right” and hate group leaders and 17 of their organizations have been filed over the August violence in Charlottesville, Virginia — the hallmark event of what one neo-Nazi calls the “Summer of Hate.”
Since March 2016, the Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC) has tracked 329 fliering incidents on 241 different college campuses across the United States, a number that continues to grow.
From its inception, the alt-right has attempted to paint itself as “normal,” just a growing movement of average American white men who happen to be obsessed with racism, xenophobia, anti-Semitism and misogyny.
Explaining ‘You Will Not Replace Us,’ ‘Blood and Soil,’ ‘Russia is Our Friend,’ and other catchphrases from torch-bearing marchers in Charlottesville.
For the racist “alt-right” and white nationalist crowd, the song “Charlottesville Ballad (War is Coming)” by “folk” musician Paddy Tarleton (identified as Patrick Corcoran by The News Journal, a newspaper in Delaware) has been the song of late summer in 2017.
Joe Bernstein’s Buzzfeed scoop revealing the inner workings of Breitbart News—including a video showing white nationalist Richard Spencer giving a Nazi salute during Milo Yiannopolous' karaoke rendition of "America The Beautiful"—solidifies the far-right outlet’s reputation as a platform for the white nationalist “alt-right.”