"Tucker is RIGHT!" David Duke, a prominent white supremacist and former Grand Wizard of the Ku Klux Klan, wrote on Twitter.
"I hope there is a future in which the MAGA hat is looked down upon," Washington Post columnist Matt Sears said.
Julie Edwards has been charged with driving under the influence of alcohol, making a threat against a law enforcement officer, refusing to submit for testing and resisting an officer without violence.
Congress is refusing to fund the wall President Donald Trump would like to construct on the nation's southern border.
"They're very collectible and it is strictly historical," said auctioneer Dawn Miller.
When the Veterans Affairs chief diversity officer urged the agency to denounce the "repugnant display of hate and bigotry" in Charlottesville, a White House appointee told her to stand down.
"That's one aspect of his life. I'm sure all of us have aspects of our lives that [are not] positive," Karen O'Brien said.
At least two former University of Kentucky basketball stars issued an ultimatum demanding their Hall of Fame plaques be removed from Louisville's Freedom Hall after KKK and Nazi memorabilia was sold at a gun show.
A small Ku Klux Klan "kookout" in Madison, Indiana was overshadowed by the hundreds of protesters who showed up to ridicule the members of the Honorable Sacred Knights of the KKK.
"We all should be concerned of any act of hate because it affects all of us."
Film director Spike Lee ridiculed President Donald Trump, whom he refers to as "Agent Orange," while comparing the blatant racism of the 1970s to the issues facing people of color in America today.
Donzella James apologized after she shared a Facebook post on the D-Day anniversary comparing the symbolism of the U.S. flag to Ku Klux Klan members burning crosses.
The local newspaper published an entire front page photo of a Ku Klux Klan flyer that was being distributed in the community.
"The alt-right views the Klan as past its prime," a hate groups expert said.
"The alt-right represents spiritual darkness on the offensive, attacking our Pledge of Allegiance, our Constitution," says the Reverend William Dwight McKissic.
Tremain Cooper is hoping a widely condemned homework assignment telling fifth-graders to defend the actions of Ku Klux Klan members will lead to more diversity in the predominately white elementary school.
"How can you hate me when you don't even know me?"
A report from the Department of Homeland Security outlined how anarchist groups and extreme-right supporters were preparing for an unprecedented confrontation.
The culture of white supremacy in the U.S. has a long history.