A glass memorial etched with concentration camp numbers of Nazi victims was vandalized days after a white supremacist rally in Charlottesville.
The far-right radio host claimed KKK rallies were often comprised of leftist Jews.
The security services made clear to Trump that the white supremacist movement posed a threat of violent attacks.
Many of President Donald Trump's supporters were unhappy with his latest statement on the violence in Charlottesville.
Throughout his campaign, Trump appeared to encourage violence toward anti-Trump protesters.
Fields stands accused of second-degree murder after allegedly ramming his car into protesters in Charlottesville.
The president criticized pharmaceutical executive Kenneth C. Frazier, who in his resignation statement said he was taking a "stand against intolerance and extremism."
The culture of white supremacy in the U.S. has a long history.
Media is constructing a "narrative" by "associating the president with these [racist] groups," Fox host says.
"He threw an airball so far away it landed in the Third Reich."
National Security Adviser H. R. McMaster has also used the term to describe the attack.
James mocked Trump’s campaign slogan in a tweet.
The former president quoted Nelson Mandela in a message that appeared to be about the violence.
The student said he was a white supremacist but not a racist.
Jason Kessler said there was not proper security in place to deal with the protests.
In a series of tweets, Clinton condemned white supremacists for inciting violence in Charlottesville that led to the death of one person and injuries of several others.
One person was fatally injured in the attack, 19 others injured.
Trump finally tweeted a response to the violence in Charlottesville but failed to mention the city directly or condemn the groups responsible for the civil unrest occurring in the Virginia town.