Women in the white supremacist movement frequently have things to hide. Some of them can be quite embarrassing
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Bill White, the neo-Nazi Internet threat-maker and former head of the American National Socialist Workers Party, is out of prison and up to his old tricks.
Lynx and Lamb Gaede were twin pop sensations for all the wrong reasons. Their songs dealt with overt white nationalist themes, and even their band, Prussian Blue, was a reference to the distinctive color of Zyklon B residue in the Nazi gas chambers.
A recent Montana transplant who once sat at the feet of Aryan Nations leader Richard Butler, neo-Nazi Karl Gharst sent letters to a host of civil rights groups, naming them “Jewish criminals and traitors to the white race.”
Bryon and Julie Widner decided to quit the world of hate. But former comrades, and Bryon’s tattoos, made it an uphill struggle
The 10-year-old son of prominent neo-Nazi Jeffrey Hall stands accused of murdering his father at their Riverside, Calif., home with the man’s own handgun. Hall, who led the Southern California chapter of the National Socialist Movement (NSM), was asleep on his couch when the boy allegedly shot and killed him before dawn on May 1.
White supremacist charged with planting a bomb along the route of Sopkane's Martin Luther King Jr. Day parade
A Mississippi teen was headed for a life of racist violence and hatred. Then a mysterious black stranger stepped into his life
Six years after its leader was sent to prison, the neo-Nazi group now called The Creativity Movement is showing signs of life
Legal woes mount for neo-Nazi leader Bill White and white supremacist blogger Hal Turner, two men who tested the limits of free-speech protections with threats.