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For years, David Duke has hidden many of his racist affiliations under the hood of the Ku Klux Klan.
A U.S. State Department official oversaw the Washington, D.C.-area chapter of a white nationalist organization, hosted white nationalists at his home and published white nationalist propaganda online, Hatewatch has determined.
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.”
Shooting victims included his godfather, a paramedic and an innocent bystander.
Attempts by the racist “alt-right” to recover from the stumbling block of August 2017’s disastrous Unite the Right rally have been dashed by several recent upheavals.
A fractured but energized movement tried to pull itself together — but ended up exposing even deeper rifts.
Immediately after the deadly “Unite the Right” white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, last August 11 and 12, far-fetched conspiracy theories blossomed on the internet.