On Monday, triggered by a weekend of Nazi violence that left three dead and 19 others injured, crowds of gathered
President Donald Trump and his defenders have flatly, and correctly, stated that no physical proof of Russia hacking the 2016 presidential election exists.
The Jewish community in Charlottesville hired armed security to protect its synagogue for the first time after local police declined to provide a guard for the site.
Less well known are the connections between a Kremlin ideologue described as “Putin’s brain” and key members of the U.S. alt-right and white supremacist movement.
The Illinois Senate has passed a measure that would categorize neo-Nazi groups as terrorist organizations.
The future of Steve Bannon’s continued employment in the White House as Donald Trump’s top political strategist has been an open question for months.
Trump finally called out the neo-Nazis. Good. But what is he actually doing about evil racism and violence after that bloody rally?
Trump has behaved like a surly toddler deeply irritated by having to denounce racism and violence.
The Republican base is fiercely defending Donald Trump’s response to a violent white nationalist rally, arguing that the president’s dayslong refusal to explicitly condemn white supremacists and neo-Nazis is a matter of splitting hairs.
Not only have the security services warned Trump about the threat of white supremacists, but so to have his Democratic rivals and predecessors.