“Their turnout was so low that it seems to me like we accomplished something by showing up," said one counter-protester.
Jackson Landers is a journalist based in Charlottesville, Virginia. He is the author of several books, including Eating Aliens, and is a contributor to Smithsonian Magazine. His writing has appeared in the Washington Post and the New York Times.
The largest hate rally since Charlottesville, bringing many veterans of the violent August march, is set to descend on a peaceful area home to refugees from Africa.
Jason Kessler allegedly tweeted out a woman’s address, which was followed by call bringing police to her home when someone lied she was brandishing a gun.
The white supremacists—Nathan Benjamin Damigo, Evan McLaren, and John Paul Struys—argued that the riot which millions of people watched on live TV was not, in fact, a riot.
Led by Richard Spencer, about 50 people suddenly descended on a statue of Robert E. Lee on Saturday night—and they say they’ll be back.
Only a few neo-Confederates were visible at a rally meant to defend a statue of a Confederate general.
The white supremacist who rails against minorities is just a ‘shock jock,’ according to his attorney, who compared him to Jewish comedian Jackie Mason.
Despite being caught on video pepper-spraying protesters in Charlottesville, the ‘crying Nazi’ almost didn’t go to jail.
Barely an hour after the city thought it temporarily solved its problem, a tie-dyed man denouncing both sides tried to free General Lee from his black shroud.
After Heather Heyer’s memorial, word spread of a candlelight vigil—but quietly, to keep white supremacists away. Candles replaced torches, love replaced hate.