Supported and egged on by Trump, these "very fine people" represent an ever-growing threat to our democracy and our national security that will remain long after Trump leaves office.
The revolution was thwarted by a handful of officers and by nobody in the crowd much feeling like spending a few hours in jail.
Holocaust deniers have long waited for the time when there were no remaining survivors or witnesses to keep these histories alive.
Nearly everyone arrested in the George Floyd protest is from out of state, and there's evidence they're right-wing extremists.
American intelligence officials now believe that neo-Nazi paramilitary operations such as The Base and its Northwest-based training operations are being underwritten and overseen by Russian intelligence services.
People often wonder where the radical right—the neo-Nazis and white nationalists and alt-righters—get their funding, besides the occasional online fundraiser. The truth is somewhat bland but disturbing.
Neo-nazis aren't as tough as they would like you to think. Especially when confronted by Antifa.
Joy Reid and Tiffany Cross were ON FIRE warning people not to fall for Trump's pandering to Black and brown people in the SOTU. Exhibit A: Rush Limbaugh. Exhibit B: Nazis in DC.
Thanks to an encouraging tweet from Donald Trump, militias around the United States are preparing to assemble in Richmond, Va., on Monday, to protest gun-control legislation.
Maybe Trump calling Neo-Nazis "some very fine people" after they held a hate march has something to do with it?
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