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A planned racist gathering at Georgia’s Stone Mountain monument has encountered its first stumbling block after park authorities denied the planners a permit for 2019’s Super Bowl weekend.
Edging closer to militancy, the neo-Confederate League of the South says it's forming a force to combat the 'leftist menace to our historic Christian civilization.'
League of the South Members Among Those Attending NOLA Counter-Protests This Weekend
When Donald Trump ran for president in 2016, racists, neo-Nazis and alt-right extremists embraced his candidacy with enthusiasm.
As a light rain fell from an overcast sky, aging neo-Nazi and racist David Duke stood in an electric blue blazer checking his phone while holding a sign saying “Support our Monument” in central Alabama.
The overwhelming support experienced by Donald Trump in rural red strongholds across the southeast during the 2016 election has forced League of the South (LOS) president Michael Hill to face the realization that Trump’s campaign rhetoric has eroded support for his historic platform beneath him. Meanwhile, the League has been bleeding young, educated members to “Alt-Right” white nationalism.
Within hours of the arrest of neo-Nazi sympathizer James Alex Fields Jr. and the death of 32-year-old paralegal Heather Heyer after the “Unite the Right” rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, the racist “alt-right” began spinning conspiracy theories about the collision that killed Heyer and wounded multiple other people.
Quietly, a small domain registrar called Epik is cornering the market on websites where hate speech is thriving.
According to the League of the South’s website, Saturday’s “Rally to Restore Florida Sovereignty” was supposed to get the group “off and running in 2018.”