White Supremacy

From emboldened white supremacists to a raging pandemic to a siege of the U.S. Capitol, the Trump presidency was just as dark as his 2017 inaugural speech.
"How dare they," the co-host of "The View" said of Melania Trump, Ted Cruz, Kayleigh McEnany and others.
War-like imagery is spreading in Republican circles post-Capitol riot. Democrats believe isn't an accident.
"I'm glad I was in a position to be able to help," Officer Daniel Hodges said. "We'll do it as many times as it takes."
“We witnessed an assault on America’s democracy," the vice president-elect said.
There was a distinctly Christian nationalist presence at the U.S. Capitol riot. Some leaders are trying to publicly reject it -- but others are staying silent.
After neo-Nazis invaded their city in 2017, activists raised alarm about the fascists who'd eventually storm the Capitol. They hope America's listening now.
It's a form of white privilege to believe things can be business as usual following the mob assault on the U.S. Capitol.
The 2016 Democratic presidential nominee called the Capitol attack the predictable result of "white-supremacist grievances fueled by President Trump."
The insurrectionist mob incited by Trump consisted of GOP officials, political donors, far-right extremists, white supremacists and QAnon conspiracy followers.