Yale University and a former State Representative in Georgia are pointing the way to healing in America as the debate over Confederate monuments rages.
A joint, bipartisan resolution could compel President Donald Trump to take action against groups responsible for violence in Charlottesville.
One donation to the white supremacist's failed 2016 Senate campaign backfired.
Forty percent Republicans in a Fox News poll said minorities are now favored over whites in the United States.
A report from the Department of Homeland Security outlined how anarchist groups and extreme-right supporters were preparing for an unprecedented confrontation.
The response from President Trump and prominent evangelicals to Charlottesville mimics the equivocation of some Muslims after Islamist-inspired attacks.
Nazi Germany's history shows that fascists provoke violence to justify a crackdown on civil liberties.
As neo-Nazis rally, psychiatrists return to the decades-old question of whether violent white supremacy is a personality disorder.
Groups that oppose the removal of Confederate Army statues in San Antonio are showing up in force at city council.
The tears have been steadily streaming ever since Donald Trump's controversial press conference on Tuesday.
A prominent Mormon and white nationalist blogger was due to speak in Charlottesville.
Christopher Cantwell said he was terrified of the police.
"Frankly, there is no 'alt-right' or 'alt-left.' All I'm embracing is common sense," Trump said in 2016.
The Illinois Senate asked police to treat Nazi groups as they would other terrorist organisations following the violence in Charlottesville.
Ivanka and Jared apparently couldn't stop Donald Trump's Nazi response because they were on vacation.
The only difference now is that white supremacists believe they have an ally in the White House.
The far-right radio host claimed KKK rallies were often comprised of leftist Jews.
Many of President Donald Trump's supporters were unhappy with his latest statement on the violence in Charlottesville.
The president criticized pharmaceutical executive Kenneth C. Frazier, who in his resignation statement said he was taking a "stand against intolerance and extremism."