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This coming weekend, the white nationalist group Council of Conservative Citizens (CCC) will hold its national conference in Nashville, Tenn. The event comes just a few months after the horrific shooting at Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, S.C., where nine African Americans were shot to death.
In the past few weeks, the American Freedom Party (AFP) has switched its presidential candidate, increased campaigning in the Pacific Northwest –- traditionally a focal point of most white nationalist political efforts –– and moved to build ties with other like-minded organizations. Though none of these efforts stand to impact the political landscape nationally, AFP’s is clearly trying to dig the party out of the bin of the political insignificance.
Part Internet meme, part scathing social commentary from the right on its leading politicians, there’s a freshly minted term that has spread fast across the radical right. And much to the delight of those who use it, it’s found its way into the political mainstream.
The hate site Stormfront and other racist groups have raked in hundreds of new members and tens of thousands of dollars since Dylann Storm Roof’s brutal June 17 killing spree in Charleston, S.C. Now, Florida officials are investigating Stormfront for illegal business activity.
Editors' Note: This story has been updated to correct the timing of a quote attributed to Brad Griffin of Occidental Dissent. The quote was from a piece Griffin published in 2011 on the question of President Obama's citizenship.
Donald Trump has set the political system on its side. With brash public pronouncements and a willingness to say whatever is on his mind, the New York billionaire has found himself leading the polls with a groundswell of support – even from white nationalists.
Audio recordings posted to Vanguard News Network highlight Frazier Glenn Miller's angry confession.
Racists marked the end of an era with the March 5 death of Gordon Lee Baum, founder of the Council of Conservative Citizens (CCC), a white nationalist hate group that at the height of its power had 15,000 dues-paying members, among them some of Washington’s most powerful politicians.
An ambitious effort to provide leadership to the fractured white supremacist right is taking shape in California
William Regnery II, an heir to the Regnery publishing fortune who's a prime mover and shaker in white nationalism publishing, is moving into a new line of business: match-making for "heterosexual whites of Christian cultural heritage."