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neo-nazi

January 16, 2020
FBI arrests 3 alleged members of white-supremacist group 'the Base' ahead of Virginia gun rally
January 16, 2020 - 9:09pm
June 28, 2019
James Alex Fields Jr., left, in a crowd of white nationalists in Charlottesville, Va., Aug. 12, 2017. Hours later, the police say, he killed a 32-year-old woman and injured 19 other people by driving a car into a line of other cars. (Hawes Spencer/The New York Times Copyright 2017)
Avowed neo-Nazi in Charlottesville car attack sentenced to life in prison for federal hate crimes
June 28, 2019 - 2:31pm
March 17, 2019
Death toll rises to 50 in New Zealand mosque shootings
March 17, 2019 - 9:46am
March 2, 2019
James Hart Stern (Facebook.com/jamesstern231)
How a black man 'outsmarted' a neo-Nazi group - and became their new leader
March 2, 2019 - 1:53pm
November 27, 2018
James Alex Fields Jr., left, in a crowd of white nationalists in Charlottesville, Va., Aug. 12, 2017. Hours later, the police say, he killed a 32-year-old woman and injured 19 other people by driving a car into a line of other cars. (Hawes Spencer/The New York Times Copyright 2017)
Jury selection underway in trial of self-professed neo-Nazi James Fields Jr.
November 27, 2018 - 8:58am
January 29, 2018
Suspects in five homicides reportedly tied to macabre neo-Nazi group
January 29, 2018 - 7:32am
August 18, 2017
James Alex Fields Jr., (L) is seen attending the "Unite the Right" rally in Emancipation Park before being arrested by police and charged with charged with one count of second degree murder, three counts of malicious wounding and one count of failing to stop at an accident that resulted in a death after police say he drove a car into a crowd of counter-protesters later in the afternoon in Charlottesville, Virginia, U.S., August 12, 2017. Picture taken August 12, 2017 REUTERS/Eze Amos
A neo-Nazi's rage-fueled journey to Charlottesville
August 18, 2017 - 7:41pm
May 23, 2017
Devon Arthurs. CREDIT: Tampa Police Department
A neo-Nazi converted to Islam - and killed 2 roommates for 'disrespecting' his faith, police say
May 23, 2017 - 2:03pm
December 27, 2016
.S. Representative Ryan Zinke (R-MT) arrives for a meeting with U.S. President-elect Donald Trump at Trump Tower in Manhattan, New York City, U.S., December 12, 2016. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid/File Photo
Montana lawmakers denounce plans for neo-Nazi rally
December 27, 2016 - 8:37pm
August 24, 2013
Craig Paul Cobb speaks in front of his Leith home about his outspoken White Nationalist or white supremacist views in this tiny Grant County town in southwestern North Dakota on Friday.
Leith wants white supremacist to leave; he says he's staying put
August 24, 2013 - 12:00am
May 11, 2011
Slain neo-Nazi's beliefs could air in son's case
May 11, 2011 - 12:01am
April 15, 2010
Tom "TJ" Leyden, who was a neo-Nazi white supremacist activist and recruiter for 15 years, gives a presentation titled "Turning Away From Hate" on Wednesday night in the Comstock Memorial Union at Minnesota State University Moorhead. Leyden was once a skinhead and sported tattoos with various Nazi symbols but is now an advocate for diversity and cultural education. David Samson / The Forum
Leaving hate behind
April 15, 2010 - 12:00am
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