"Jesus Strikes Back: Judgment Day" is a PC shooter that allows you to play as Trump, Hitler and the Christchurch Mosque gunman.
About 20 members of the white supremacist group, some armed and wearing face coverings, are expected to arrive in Dayton on Saturday afternoon.
Twenty members of a KKK-affiliated group are expected to be faced by 1,000 counterprotesters.
Jewish leaders have warned their community to stay away from the demonstrations.
Bottles were thrown and pepper sprayed used during fighting between Proud Boys, Patriot Prayer members and Antifa protesters.
One exchange appeared to show Niiya advising Gibson about how to help Patriot Prayer member Tusitala "Tiny" Toese avoid arrest.
“There’s substantial evidence that ISIS was involved in this,” the former Trump official falsely claimed of the deadliest mass shooting in United States history.
"No one knows who set the 'Camp Fire' in California. One distinct possibility is domestic terrorism."
Three more people were arrested on Monday and awaiting arraignment in Manhattan’s criminal court, authorities confirmed.
Dozens of North Carolina Trump supporters and confederate sympathizers showed up to "defend" a sports store against a rally that never happened.
A man told Newsweek he was lucky to be alive after attending a speech by far-right firebrand and Proud Boys patriarch Gavin McInnes.
"If the cops hadn't pulled up, they probably would have just kept going and killed them," photojournalist Sandi Bachom told Newsweek.
“The death of Clément Méric is a political murder. He was targeted because he was recognized as an anti-fascist activist."
The president told evangelical leaders a GOP loss would see their progress overturned "quickly and violently."
Two men—an Iraqi and a Syrian—have been arrested on suspicion of murdering the German national.
Antifa supporters beat the man so badly he feared he would die.
Though many, including the President, have accused Antifa of provoking violence, the activists see themselves as the first line of defense against fascism.
Police in Berkeley, California, face a backlash after the department posted the photos and names of more than a dozen anti-fascist activists on Twitter.
"I’m suspicious of this, whether or not this is real or not."