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Flyers detailing the location and alleged criminal activity of undocumented immigrants were distributed in Burien, Washington, in October, and underscore the influence anti-immigrant hate groups have had in shaping policy under the Trump administration.
Key leaders in the established anti-LGBT and anti-Muslim movements will gather this weekend in Washington, D.C., for the annual Values Voter Summit (VVS), along with President Donald Trump and his former strategist and Breitbart executive Stephen Bannon.
The 46th annual Eagle Council played host to a litany of far-right leaders in St. Louis, kicking off the weekend Friday, September 22 with a keynote speech from anti-Muslim, anti-immigrant extremist David Horowitz and ending with a Sunday afternoon rally headlined by Stephen Bannon, whose nativist ideology has influenced the so-called alt-right.
Family Research Council (FRC) President Tony Perkins has increasingly positioned himself as a Trump Administration insider in order to push his anti-LGBT agenda at the highest levels of government. (The Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC) has designated FRC a hate group for its defamatory attacks against LGBT people).
Pamela Geller’s 90-minute film, Can’t We Talk About This, written by Jihad Watch’s Robert Spencer, enlists an all-star lineup of Islamophobes to hype the alarm over the threat of Islam to the West.
Since 1985, the Center for Immigration Studies (CIS) has served as the anti-immigrant movement’s go-to think tank. The organizaton publishes dozens of reports and hundreds of blog pieces each year that are cited by elected officials and the media. But its reports have been widely criticized and debunked by groups such as the Immigration Policy Center, the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities, and the CATO Institute.