The posters were located in a New York subway station. "Hate has no place in the transit system and we work hard to make the subway a welcoming, safe environment for everyone," said MTA officials.
"Please tell me that synagogue is burning to the ground if not, it's poor preparation," Tristan Morgan reportedly told police when he was arrested.
The suspect used the screen name "Adolf Hitler (((6 Million)))" while gaming online, according to reports.
"There were many more hoax hate crimes than there were actual," he said on the morning program, failing to cite any sources.
"Fine…let's say they called him n*****…would that make them racists, or just assholes?" Eric Blankenstein wrote in a blog post 14 years ago.
The incident is the latest discrimination controversy to engulf ridesharing platforms.
Take Back Oak Lawn group issues crime advisory alert after several attacks in recent days.
The Canadian student at Cornell University faced possible deportation if convicted of a hate crime.
Mark Weber, director of the California-based Institute for Historical Review, received a letter from Britain's Home Office telling him he is no longer allowed.
The event coincides with a wave of racist populism in Europe.
Frank Nucera Jr., a former New Jersey police chief, has said he'd like to be on a firing squad to "mow down" black people.
Hate crimes against Muslims become more numerous in the wake of attacks, and New York's Muslims are ready for it.
"Whether shouted in their face on the street, daubed on a wall or tweeted into their living room, hateful abuse can have a devastating impact on victims."
The attorney general had previously said the incident "does meet the definition of domestic terrorism."
How politicians talk after terrorist attacks correlates with whether hate crimes against Muslims rise or fall, research shows.
Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi and Texas have such laws, and more than a dozen states are considering them.
The legislation would prohibit Americans convicted of misdemeanor hate crimes from obtaining guns.
Juan Thompson, a former journalist arrested for allegedly making bomb threats against a number of Jewish schools and community centers, pleaded "not guilty" in New York.
Waves of threats against U.S. Jewish groups have been followed within hours by similar but smaller waves against Jewish organizations, mainly schools.
Sources in the transgender community in Saudi Arabia had told Trans Action Pakistan the two Pakistani women were packed in sacks by police and then beaten to death with sticks.
Thompson once wrote for "The Intercept," which later said it had "discovered a pattern of deception" in his work.