- What We Do
- Our Issues
- Hate Map
A far-right strategy takes shape as militiamen organize to use ‘lethal force’ for violence-prone events in liberal urban centers.
Rachel Gendreau thought the call from “Wachovia” from a Virginia number involved an issue with a check.
Turning to his wife and family, Maryland Ku Klux Klan leader Richard Wilson Preston touched his heart and mouthed “I love you.”
To look at the pitiful showing of Jason Kessler’s Unite the Right 2 outing last weekend, the casual observer might wonder if the racist “alt-right” was routed. But to mistake Kessler as a one-man bellwether for the strength of white supremacist ideas is to misapprehend — and underestimate — the movement to which he belongs.
A self-described “tough guy” and neo-Nazi leader has found out the legal system is a little bit tougher.
The Unite the Right rally in August 2017 looked to be a coming-out party of sorts for the racist "alt-right" as well as a turning point for the white supremacist and white nationalist movement in the country.
After being banned on YouTube, Facebook, Apple’s iTunes, Pinterest and Spotify, conspiracy-meister Jones comes up with a raft of new theories explaining it all as proof of a free-speech crackdown.