Several people who attended the white nationalist rally in Charlottesville and whose names were published on social media told the NewsHour about their experience.
By Justin Scuiletti
President Donald Trump's handling of hate and bigotry have prompted comparisons to how other U.S. presidents have addressed race during their time in office.
By Associated Press
Actor Kal Penn, artist Chuck Close and virtually the entire membership of the President's Committee On the Arts and Humanities have announced their resignation.
After the "Unite the Right" rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, turned deadly, ACLU executive director Anthony Romero told The Wall Street Journal that the group will review legal requests from white supremacist groups on a case-by-case basis, assessing more closely whether…
By Matthew Lee, Associated Press
Speaking to interns and young minority staffers at the State Department, Secretary of State Rex Tillerson also pledged to diversify the overwhelmingly white ranks of the senior diplomatic corps.
By Collin Binkley and Michael Kunzelman, Associated Press
For many schools, the rally in Virginia served as a warning that these right-wing extremist groups will no longer limit their efforts to social media or to flyers furtively posted around campus.
By Jonathan Lemire and Darlene Superville, Associated Press
With prominent Republicans openly questioning his competence and moral leadership, President Donald Trump burrowed deeper into the racially charged debate over Confederate memorials and lashed out at members of his own party.
By Jessica Yarvin
Three Democratic House members plan to introduce a resolution Friday to censure the president over his “inadequate” remarks concerning the “Unite the Right” rally last weekend in Charlottesville.
By Steve Peoples and Thomas Beaumont, Associated Press
One after another, the nation's most powerful Republicans responded to President Donald Trump's extraordinary remarks about white supremacists. Yet few mentioned the president.
Attorney General Steve Marshall said in a statement that the move violated a new law that prohibits local officials from removing historical structures, including Confederate monuments, that are more than 40 years old.
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