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In the aftermath of white nationalist and alt-right provocateur Richard Spencer’s shouted-down appearance at the University of Florida in Gainesville on October 19, a lawsuit seeking to force Michigan State University to allow Spencer to speak on its campus continues to work its way through federal court.
A year after launching a barnstorming tour of the nation’s colleges, delivering at each stop controversial speeches designed as much to trigger protests from an increasingly energetic antifascist movement as they were to introduce racist ideas to America’s youth, Richard Spencer is hanging it up.
Good help can be hard to find.
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.
A large Alt-Right gathering of assorted extremists — called “Unite the Right” — shows signs of being anything but a unity hug in the days leading to the August 12 rally in Charlottesville, Virginia.
Hundreds of Alt-Right activists and white nationalist extremists are set to descend on the small community of Charlottesville, Virginia, on Saturday in what’s shaping up to be the largest hate-gathering of its kind in decades in the United States.
The alt-right’s attempts to spread its white supremacist philosophy on college campuses have encountered difficulties, as witnessed this past weekend by the transformation of prominent bigot Milo Yiannopoulos’s four-day “Free Speech Week” at the University of California Berkeley into a 20-minute press conference broadcast on Facebook Live.
The Center for Immigration Studies (CIS), the nation’s foremost anti-immigration organization that bills itself as being “low immigration, pro-immigrant,” has once again shared an article penned by a well-known, anti-Semite with readers.