James Alex Fields Jr., a self-professed neo-Nazi, has been called "the face of violent white supremacy in our country."
Three members of the Rise Above Movement, including its leader, face charges connected to incidents in California as well as at the August 2017 Unite the Right rally in Charlottesville, Va.
An illustration censored by the Facebook-owned site speaks to the power of the form and raises pressing questions about free speech.
Thousands of people wanting to send a message that racism is unwelcome in the United States gather in a park outside the White House to protest a white nationalist rally that drew only about 20 participants.
Thousands of demonstrators jeer a handful of white nationalists who were marking the anniversary of a violent confrontation in Charlottesville, Va., in which Heather Heyer was killed. Speaking in Charlottesville, her mother said, "There's so much healing to do."
On the anniversary of the 2017 “Unite the Right” rally in Charlottesville, Va., Truthdig correspondent Michael Nigro reports from Washington, D.C., the site of a white nationalist event on Sunday that turned out to be smaller than expected.
Police block off streets and mobilize hundreds of officers one year after white supremacist violence roiled the Virginia city. Some activists fear the heavy police presence could be counterproductive.
It's a clash of ideas and values that might be characterized as Charlottesville versus the neo-Confederacy.
The violent rally in Charlottesville, Va., in August and Trump's repeated defense of the racist gathering marked a turning point in modern America.
Officers reportedly took no steps against an "alt-right" supporter who fired a bullet near an African-American counterprotester.