Christians voice their horror at White Supremacist march — Charlottesville

Christians voice their horror at White Supremacist march — Charlottesville”

More solidarity protests against the violence in Charlotteville are planned for Sunday in Washington State and Maryland.

State Police have confirmed the deaths of two people in a helicopter crash near Charlottesville are linked to the violent white nationalist rally earlier Saturday.

A Huffington Post reporter released a mug shot alleged to be Fields that was sent to him from the Albermale County Jail. Gov. McAuliffe added a message to "all the white supremacists and the Nazis who came into Charlottesville today: Go home".

Matt Korbon, 22, a University of Virginia student, said several hundred counter-protesters were marching when "suddenly there was just this tyre screeching sound".

Video shows the the vehicle plowing into the large group of protestors and then reversing as it fled the scene.

Following deadly violence during a white nationalist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, on Saturday, Twitter users took to the social media site to decry racism by identifying the "white supremacists" present at the rally. Authorities declared an unlawful assembly and police ordered people to disperse. The group, which is believed to be the largest gathering of white nationalists in a decade, were protesting plans to remove a statue of Confederate Gen. Robert E. Lee. The demonstrators then clashed with counter-protesters.

Multiple sources have reported that Fields formerly served in the military and is a registered Republican.

Attorney general Jeff Sessions said that the FBI's Richmond field office and Rick Mountcastle, the US Attorney for the Western District of Virginia, would lead the investigation.

"So, after decades of White Americans being targeted for discriminated and anti-White hatred, we come together as a people, and you attack us?" he wrote.

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