Neo-nazis aren't as tough as they would like you to think. Especially when confronted by Antifa.
The Trump administration has been quietly empowering far-right extremist ideology on public lands in the West, two recent investigative reports inform us.
Judge Hazel delivered a clear signal to wannabe terrorists: Plan to spend a long time behind bars.
Monday’s rally is likely just to be the beginning of a long-running and potentially violent conflict between so-called “constitutionalists” in rural Virginia and elsewhere, and lawmakers attempting to establish fully constitutional regulations.
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.
Alt-right activists deploy symbology like medieval mythology in a similar manner to the alt-right’s appropriation of such mainstream symbols as the “OK” hand signal, or the cartoon Pepe the Frog and its permutations, in order to confuse and deflect.
What could go wrong? Well, everything. A case study from the University of Washington.
47-year-old David N. Anderson—who had posted anti-Semitic material on social media before the attack, and left a rambling manifesto behind in a van left at the scene full of hateful references to Jews—was connected to the Black Hebrew Israelite movement.
Warren released the latest of her plans under the “I’ve got a plan for that” theme: “Fighting Back Against White Nationalist Violence.” It’s detailed, thoughtful, and largely achievable. It’s also, unfortunately, incomplete.
Michelle Malkin’s stock in trade is the very same thing that got her fired: Hate and white nationalism.
A onetime Alaska militia leader sentenced in 2012 to 26 years in prison for masterminding a plot to murder federal agents and local police officers saw his sentence reduced by 10 years this week, thanks to an appellate court ruling.
Alt-right trolls make life miserable for the right-winger on his 'Culture War' tour. Couldn't happen to a nicer guy.
Lone wolves are usually deeply connected by the movements—often white supremacist in nature—that drive these individuals to acts of extreme violence.
Seattle police took all the guns of Kaleb J. Cole, a notorious neo-Nazi whose antics have included organizing paramilitary exercises in the woods of western Washington state to prepare for a “race war”.
The idea of civil war—indeed, the agitation and outright fantasizing in hopes of one—has its origins in the racist radical Right of the 1980s and ‘90s.