Protests Erupt Across the Country Against Violence in Va. White Nationalist Rally

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Although not as popular as Steve Bannon, Spencer was known well enough to be punched in the face for spewing his hatred on more than one occasion. "No room for it in this country".

It's not the Alt-Right.

A 32-year-old woman is dead and multiple other people were left injured after a driver plowed into a crowd of counter-protesters in Charlottesville, Virginia, on Saturday afternoon, police chief Al Thomas said.

Signer shared in the governor's sentiments, urging counter-protesters and white nationalists to stop the violence and go home.

Wheaton College professor and former Executive Director of Lifeway Research Ed Stetzer responded to his remarks: "Glad to see the President speak out, particularly since many of these people have been emboldened by his election". "So sad!" he tweeted. You have made our commonwealth stronger.

When the speech ended, a reporter could be heard asking the president if he considered that incident to be "terrorism".

In Philadelphia, a candlelight vigil and demonstration was held at city hall Saturday night. Instead, he called for unity among "all races, creeds and colors". They have decided to march and rally in protest of the removal of a statue of General Robert E. Lee. Celebrating the Confederate cause is a highly inflammatory issue in the US because the Confederate states supported slavery. The driver was later taken into custody, the city said in a news release.

A lawyer for the family of a 16-year-old fatally shot by police outside an emergency youth shelter in Arkansas says her office is conducting its own investigation after a state prosecutor said the officers were. Similar protests happened in May when New Orleans officials decided to remove confederate statues.

Indian American Vanita Gupta, president and CEO of the Leadership Conference on Civil and Human Rights, called on Trump to "denounce what happened this weekend - and the white supremacist hate behind it".

Trump's fellow Republican politicians also slammed the President.

Sen. Dean Heller of Nevada issued a statement in which "condemn [ed] the outrageous racism, hatred and violence".

"The violence we are witnessing is horrifying, but is merely the latest manifestation of the growing racist, anti-immigration, anti-Semitic, sexist and anti-LGBTQ hate in our midst", said Stacey Long Simmons, director of the National LGBTQ Task Force's Advocacy and Action Department, in a statement. Not Donald Trump. Not Barack Obama. "We must stand together against hate", Rauner tweeted.

Police arrived on campus, declared it an unlawful assembly, and ordered the crowds to disperse.

In a follow-up tweet, James said that the youth deserve better.

The state's governor Terry McAuliffe said on Friday: "Many of the individuals coming to Charlottesville tomorrow are doing so in order to express viewpoints many people, including me, find abhorrent". "We're renegotiating trade deals to make them great for our country and great for the American worker". No good comes from violence. Trump, in just the last week, has used his Twitter account to call out Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell by name, charge Democratic Sen. Trump didn't do that.

"We are determined to take this country back".

Union Square was packed with people holding signs, some of which read "No To Racism and Bigotry" and "Impeach".