Two members of a white supremacist group pleaded guilty Friday to federal rioting charges in connection with a white nationalist rally in Virginia and political rallies in California.
Prosecutors said the 25-year-old California man and other Rise Above Movement members also committed violent acts at other 2017 demonstrations and rallies around California.
Officer Simeon Isaiah Crispin Steers-Smith of Richmond was charged with three counts of using a communications system to “facilitate certain offenses involving children.”
A Florida man charged for his role in the beating of a black man during a white nationalist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, has entered an Alford plea.
Prosecutors say James Jackson, who is white, traveled from Baltimore to New York and stalked several black men before attacking Timothy Caughman.
A judge will hear arguments whether any racist material found on a phone or in a white supremacist Facebook group can be used in the murder and hate crime trial of a former University of Maryland student charged with stabbing a black student visiting College Park.
Spencer’s Alexandria, Virginia-based National Policy Institute Inc. automatically lost its tax-exempt status as a 501(c)(3) nonprofit more than a year ago after it failed to file tax returns for three consecutive years.
Several participants in the “Unite the Right 2” rally, led by organizer Jason Kessler, marched through D.C. from the Foggy Bottom Metro station, outnumbered by chanting counterprotesters downtown.
Charlottesville braces for the one-year mark of the deadly clash between white nationalists and counterprotesters, and the city is responding by holding anti-racism events this weekend.
In anticipation of Sunday’s expected gathering of white nationalists in D.C., area leaders are trying to give counterprotesters advice about how best to respond to bigoted groups.
The rally planned to counter the presence of white nationalists in D.C. on Sunday will include a coalition of more than 40 organizations. It is planned from noon to 3 p.m. Sunday on Freedom Plaza.
A U.S. Marine identified as a member of a white supremacist group involved in violence during last summer’s white nationalist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, is out of the military after being convicted at a court-martial.
The company said the page — one of 32 pages or accounts it removed Tuesday from Facebook and Instagram — violated its ban on “coordinated inauthentic behavior” and may be linked to an account created by Russia’s Internet Research Agency, a so-called troll farm that has sown discord in the U.S.
Charlottesville has launched an economic recovery group to try to revive the city’s image after the recent deadly protest between white supremacists and counter-protesters.
A man trying to create a white enclave in North Dakota recently got word of a big surprise regarding his racial heritage.
Recreating the District in video game form was no small task. Here's how the developers did it.