The racist “alt–right” poster boy Richard Spencer seems to be down on his luck these days. Following the disastrous “Unite the Right” white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, VA, last year, and a series of failed college speaking engagements, Spencer’s 15 minutes of racist notoriety appear to be winding down.
Recently, on a cold, gray Monday afternoon in East Lansing, Michigan, about 500 militant anti-fascists gathered in a parking lot with the intention of stopping Richard Spencer, the high-profile white nationalist, from speaking at Michigan State University. Spencer had not been asked to come by any student group on…
Barely a week after brawling with antifascists outside a Richard Spencer speaking event at Michigan State University, Matthew Heimbach, chairman of the neo-Nazi Traditionalist Worker Party, has been charged with domestic battery.
Sutton Whitfield LLC, a Maryland-based technology recruitment firm, “provides equal employment opportunities (EEO) to all employees and applicants for employment,” according to a statement published on its website, “without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age, disability, or genetics.”
Trust fund white supremacist Richard Spencer, the guy who brags about his white, European heritage and wants to create a racist “ethno-state” in the U.S., just got banned from most of Europe.
After Twitter announced late Wednesday that it planned to overhaul its process for verifying accounts, the site started yanking that big blue check mark from a number of prominent far-right users, who proceeded to lose their minds in spectacular fashion.
Since Election Day one year ago, culminating in President Donald Trump, white supremacists have held at least a dozen rallies across the United States. Regardless of their location, these rallies nearly always play out the same way: a small group of white supremacists from various hate groups (e.g., the KKK, Identity…
When notorious racist Richard Spencer showed up at the University of Florida this week, hundreds of protesters showed up too—and they made sure that Spencer wasn’t given a blank check to spew his hatred. Here’s why it’s so important to keep taking the fight against white supremacy to the streets.
Three white nationalists who traveled to Gainesville, Florida, from Texas to hear hate group leader Richard Spencer have been arrested for attempted murder after allegedly firing a gun at a group of anti-Nazi protesters sitting at a bus stop following the hate rally.
White supremacist Richard Spencer addressed a small group of his white-polo-wearing Nazi supporters at the University of Florida campus on Thursday afternoon. The group was exponentially outnumbered by students and other protesters shouting down the entirety of Spencer’s talk.
Florida’s Gov. Rick Scott declared a state of emergency on Monday ahead of Richard Spencer’s speech at the University of Florida in Gainesville. Spencer, the virulent leader of white supremacy rebranded for the internet age, will speak at the public university’s auditorium on Thursday.
With the intellectual depth of an ashtray (apologies to ashtrays), tiki–torch–wielding white supremacist weakling Richard Spencer continues to provide the world even more reasons to loathe his existence.
Wearing khaki pants, button–down white shirts, and operating under the cover of darkness, alt–Reicht darling Richard Spencer led about three dozen tiki–torch–wielding white supremacists down the streets of Charlottesville on Saturday night.
With the administration of President Donald Trump raining missiles down on a Syrian air base this week, at home domestic unrest is worsening, and increasingly turning violent.
If you thought U.S. Representative Steve King's recent "somebody else’s babies" tweet was the sort of race-fueled trash an actual white supremacist might say, you're not alone. Actual white supremacists have latched onto the Republican congressman's comments and have transformed it into their very own…