"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.
Trump's rhetoric is priming racist movements to take more "daring" action, say historians of American white supremacism.
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 same tiki torches—and the same white men—returned to Charlottesville Saturday night.
The school tried to prevent Spencer's visit and was threatened with a lawsuit
The post urges anti-Semitic readers to "take action" against the Illinois-based man.
Sasse got pretty Sasse-y.
An ad for a white nationalist march in Charlotte urges people to "bring guns."
The president excoriated the press and anti-fascists but didn't condemn the alt-right.
"Frankly, there is no 'alt-right' or 'alt-left.' All I'm embracing is common sense," Trump said in 2016.
The only difference now is that white supremacists believe they have an ally in the White House.
"He threw an airball so far away it landed in the Third Reich."
Trump is being unfairly criticized for his statement about last weekend's violent neo-Nazi marches in Charlottesville, according to Pence.
James mocked Trump's campaign slogan in a tweet.
The site, a crowdfunding service without any hate speech restrictions, has already helped alt-right figures such as Richard Spencer raise money.
"We want people to understand who the key players are and what they truly represent," Jonathan A. Greenblatt, ADL's CEO, said in a statement.
The crowdfunding campaign for the site and its editor, Andrew Anglin, aims to "stop SPLC's perfidious perjurers from destroying the alt-right's biggest website!"
Alt-right figurehead Richard Spencer held a torchlit rally to protest the removal of a memorial to Confederate Army leader Robert E. Lee.
The Anti-Defamation League says the campaign is "driven by white supremacists and anti-Semites" and "has all the hallmarks of classic Jewish conspiracy theories."
Hate groups are flourishing in liberal California, fueled in part by Donald Trump's election. But the Golden State is no stranger to separatism, bias incidents and extremism.
"You do not get to punch people even though they are ideologically despicable."