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Vast majority of most crimes are committed by a person of the same race as the victim, Bureau of Justice Statistics reports.
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.”
UPDATE: The Justice Department has just opened a civil rights investigation into an apparent hate crime last weekend in Spokane involving a 66-year African-American man. “We are concerned about elements of the incident because any crime that is potentially hate-motivated is not only an attack on the victim, but threatens and intimidates an entire community,” an FBI spokeswoman tells Hatewatch.
The FBI is expected to review a hate crime in which a black man was assaulted with a handgun and called ethnic slurs before several gunshots were fired into his home in Spokane last weekend.
Advertised as the “Battle of New Orleans 2017” on Facebook, the “Anti-Marxist Rally” on Saturday, October &, turned out to be much ado about nothing.
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.
On Thursday afternoon, a judge found Ryan King guilty of disorderly conduct for his role in a fight that broke out at Auburn University last April. King, a 38-year-old tattoo artist from Montgomery, Alabama, went to Auburn for Richard Spencer’s controversial appearance on April 18.
Journalist Shaun King leads effort to identify skinhead shown on video throwing punches who is now behind bars.