Gavin McInnes

The extremist gang claims it’s just a pro-Trump “drinking club.” But chat logs leaked to HuffPost reveal they plan weaponry and tactics months ahead.
Larchmont, New York, held an anti-racism event over the weekend. The Proud Boys founder was noticeably absent.
The Proud Boys founder's newest battleground is his neighborhood; his new enforcer is his wife, Emily McInnes.
McInnes is complaining that his neighbors' anti-hate yard signs are an attack on him and his family.
Footage shows members of the right-wing gang charging Antifa demonstrators, sparking the October violence, according to The New York Times.
The far-right bigot was kicked off Facebook and Twitter in recent months too.
The extremist gang's leader is trying to bail, its members are in jail, and the FBI is on its tail.
“I’m told by my legal team and law enforcement that this gesture could help alleviate their sentencing” McInnes said in a 36-minute YouTube video.
The neo-fascist gang has been implicated in violence across the country in recent years.
The neo-fascist group's members were involved in an assault on protesters in New York this month.
He blames the “unhinged” left for “violence” on the same day a far-right gang assaulted people in New York City.
The attack was part of the fascist group's coast-to-coast crime spree over the weekend.
Gavin McInnes spoke at a GOP club, then his followers violently attacked leftist protesters. Modern American fascism finds its foot soldiers.
The paper of record calls McInnes a "hipster" and "provocateur." He's also a racist, sexist gang leader.
Proud Boys member Jovi Val was on Hannity's radio show last year, and the group's founder, Gavin McInnes, was on Hannity's Fox News show 24 times.
Members of the violent and homophobic gang were involved in violence in Oregon and New York, but there were no immediate arrests.
Proud Boys — a misogynistic and anti-Muslim proto-fascist group — pummeled anti-fascist protesters outside a Proud Boys event at a New York Republican club.
The suspensions come days before a Washington demonstration marking a year since the deadly rally in Charlottesville, Virginia.
A videographer made fun of the far-right extremist group online, so they showed up at his house.