Anxiety is high in Virginia as it approaches the one-year anniversary of the Unite the Right rally, the “alt-right” violent protest that brought together all manner of white supremacists in Charlottesville.
As the one-year anniversary of the Charlottesville, Va., Unite the Right rally approaches, many still cannot wrap their minds around the hundreds if not thousands of white supremacist sympathizers who descended on a bucolic college town and wrecked violent havoc—one anti-racism protester was killed, dozens more were…
James Alex Fields Jr., the white supremacist accused of killing anti-racism protester Heather Heyer at last year’s white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Va., was charged with multiple counts of federal hate crimes on Wednesday.
On the first-year anniversary of the deadly Unite the Right white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Va., history is set to repeat itself, with hundreds of people expected to gather in the nation’s capital for a White Civil Rights rally.
Everyone recalls that disaster of a Unite the Right march in Charlottesville, Va., last year, when a raging white supremacist used the tried-and-true terror tactic of driving a moving vehicle into a crowd of people, throwing one person up into the air and eventually killing another.
I think one of the scariest parts of exposed racists is that they tend to have critical positions in society, like firefighter or middle school teacher or, I don’t know, police officer—you know, jobs where their judgment may have serious consequences for the black people with whom they may come in contact.
I’m not saying that the University of Virginia will be cursed forever because of what happened last year in Charlottesville.
The Charlottesville, Va., police chief who received widespread criticism over his department’s handling of this summer’s white nationalist rally that left a counterprotester dead announced Monday that he will be retiring, effective immediately.
James Fields, the man accused of plowing his car into a crowd of counterprotesters during a white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Va., will face a new charge of first-degree murder.
You may not know Marcus Martin, but chances are, you’ve seen him. Martin was one of the Charlottesville counter protesters injured by a car that careened into a crowd during the “Unite the Right” white supremacist rally. A number of photographers snapped images of the car plowing through a wall of people—Martin is in…
Twenty-year-old DeAndre Harris of Charlottesville, Va., has had all felony charges dropped in connection with an alleged attack during August’s white supremacist rally where he was actually beaten by poles in a parking lot.
An independent investigation into the white supremacist protests in Charlottesville, Va., has confirmed what was immediately obvious to many: that the Charlottesville Police Department and Virginia State Police royally fucked up in their response to the deadly protests.
Updated Thursday, Nov. 9, 2017, 3:13 p.m. EST: Both Twitter Support and Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey have responded to the controversy surrounding Jason Kessler’s account being verified by Twitter.
Corey Long, the black man captured in the most iconic photo from the white nationalist march on Charlottesville, Va., two months ago, has been arrested on charges of assault and battery and disorderly conduct.
Deandre Harris, a 20-year-old black man who was viciously attacked by white supremacists at the Charlottesville, Va., white supremacist rally almost two months ago, is now a wanted man after a local magistrate issued a warrant for his arrest in connection with the same Aug. 12 incident that left him bloody and…
Like a cockroach that just won’t die, Richard Spencer and his white nationalist tiki-torch-bearing friends once again descended on Charlottesville, Va., on Saturday, the bicentennial of the University of Virginia.
Pharrell Williams headlined the Concert for Charlottesville on Sunday night and joined in protests of Donald Trump’s recent comments about NFL players kneeling during the national anthem. The concert, an event hosted by Dave Matthews following the deadly protests that took place in the Virginia college town last…
The Rev. Robert W. Lee IV, a direct descendant of the Civil War general whose name has become synonymous with the Confederacy, appeared on television and spoke out against racism and the riots in Charlottesville, Va., that happened during protests about the removal of a statue of his famous ancestor. Now Lee says…
Legislators in Charlottesville, Va., voted Tuesday night to remove a statue of yet another Confederate general, Thomas “Stonewall” Jackson.
Last year, rapper Bun B attended the Republican National Convention and documented his experience for Vice. During the event, the rapper-turned-professor got into a verbal altercation with a Donald Trump supporter after the supporter gave him the middle finger. Now, a year later, the video is making the rounds again.