The radical right was more successful in entering the political mainstream last year than in half a century. How did it happen?
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Investigators now say an arsonist set fire to Texas mosque, but they stop short of labeling the fire a hate crime.
Once again taking its cues from the anti-Muslim movement, the Trump Administration is reportedly weighing options to designate the Muslim Brotherhood a terrorist organization.
A man who posted anti-Muslim rants online before setting fire to a mosque in Fort Pierce, Florida, on the anniversary of the attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, now faces 30 years in prison.
The racist right is erupting with rage against federal judges who have blocked President Trump’s executive order temporarily banning Muslims from seven countries and barring Syrian refugees.
On the eve of “Texas Muslim Capitol Day,” an event to encourage Muslim participation in Texas government, a state lawmaker hosted a forum focused on homeland security and featuring some of America’s most outspoken anti-Muslim activists.
Ann Coulter, an infamous far-right attack dog who has spent years attacking the left, was at the Christmas party of a racist anti-immigration group earlier this month — the second such event she has attended since September.
In the weeks leading into and following President-elect Donald Trump’s appointment of Gen. Mike Flynn as his key national security advisor, civil rights groups and the media were quick to point out Flynn’s long history of work with the organized anti-Muslim movement. As it turns out, Flynn has a lengthy history of rhetoric attacking Muslims on Twitter, too.
In the month following the election, extremists on Twitter exalted in the election of President-elect Donald Trump by circulating a number of memes and images, many of which targeted Muslims, in an attack on political correctness that mirrored a terrifying emergence of hate incidents.