Far-right social media users are looking for a scapegoat for the latest turn in the Russia investigation.
Antifascist activists worry that the Trump administration is trying to crack down on dissent.
Daily Stormer recently linked to a podcast praising mass murder as a form of political action.
The "It's Okay to Be White" segment was typical Fox News fodder, but with an exception: Tucker Carlson was pushing forward a meme promoted by white supremacists.
Reactionary Alabama Republican Senate candidate Roy Moore was accused of engaging in sexual activity with a 14-year-old girl—and at least one media personality directed his followers to the alleged victim's place of employment.
A conservative blog with a vocal pro-Trump bent wants Americans to know that a "radical Marxist group" has arrived on the national scene.
"Was this part of the Antifa revolution against Christians and conservatives or a Isis op? [sic]," Alex Jones tweeted Sunday afternoon to promote his show. "Live from the church."
Refuse Fascism wants millions of people to take to the streets, demanding that the Trump administration step down from power.
As with the fake news story that antifa is waging civil war, imaginary supersoldiers have been injected into the far-right's coverage of a series of planned rallies.
Protesters chanted "Nazi punks f—k off!" after an alt-right rally in Tennessee folded today.
The victim, who was returning from school, had just stepped off of a public bus.
"If you've got Nazi tattoos cover them up," a Nazi website suggests.
"When I hear Spencer saying, 'For us, it is to conquer or it is to die,' I hear echoes of 'Mein Kampf,'" a University of Florida historian tells Newsweek.
Newsweek reached out to over a dozen people who have been espousing a conspiracy about Heather Heyer's death, and all but one persisted, despite a new ruling by the state.
Governor Rick Scott signed an executive order declaring a state of emergency ahead of Spencer's appearance in Gainesville, Florida.
The "Unite the Right" rally, a white nationalist event in Charlottesville, Virginia, that collapsed into chaos on August 12, is already a volatile cultural flash point.
The former San Francisco 49ers quarterback helped launch an influential protest movement throughout the NFL over America's treatment of people of color.
The most recent demonstration in Charlottesville, Virginia, represents a new tactic for white nationalists.
The same tiki torches—and the same white men—returned to Charlottesville Saturday night.