Richard Spencer and the ‘Crying Nazi’ are among the defendants in court this week in a federal lawsuit aiming to financially devastate several white supremacist movements.
After police arrested a young man for the murder of two sisters, police found a “blood pact” in which the man pledged to sacrifice women so a demon would help him win the lottery.
Experts worry that a lack of de-radicalization efforts in jail could mean inmates falling further into the narrative that led to the January 6 violence in the first place.
Police raids have been carried out across Germany against the group, which was allegedly gearing up for a so-called “Day X” when it intended to rise up against the government.
Ali Harbi Ali is also accused of the preparation of terrorist acts.
The two former paratroopers face terror charges over allegations they tried to recruit soldiers and police officers to fight the Houthis in Yemen, as part of a paramilitary they hoped Saudi Arabia would bankroll.
Trump is backing a number of candidates who’ve openly pushed QAnon’s wildest theories. By endorsing them, he’s mainstreaming the extremist movement.
This is not the first time Bangladesh has seen anti-Hindu violence triggered by social media posts.
“The voicemails include very explicit language. Every other word was the N-word,” said Iowa Democratic Party chair Ross Wilburn.
And police have downplayed the significance of the suspect's reported conversion to Islam.
White supremacists and jihadists may despise each other, but their violent extremist movements have a surprising amount in common, with shared enemies, tactics and a similar worldview.