Trump condemns Charlottesville violence but doesn't single out white nationalists for blame

Trump condemns Charlottesville violence but doesn't single out white nationalists for blame

Trump condemns Charlottesville violence but doesn't single out white nationalists for blame

The white supremacist march in Charlottesville, Virginia has left three people dead and more than 20 injured from incidents that included a auto slamming into a group of people and a helicopter crash.

Video shows Shieldcar ramming into the back of another auto, causing a pile-up and sending people over the top of the vehicle in front of it.

"Our state police and law enforcement family at-large are mourning this tragic outcome to an already challenging day", said Col. W. Steven Flaherty, superintendent of the state police. They have not released his identity.

They described the victim as a 32-year-old woman. "To speak to the country in ways that are just morally sufficient to suggest that he cares about the problem without alienating the very people who support him, who are quite willing to victimize other Americans", Brooks said.

"I am heartbroken that a life has been lost here".

Colleen Cook, 26, stood on a curb shouting at the rally attendees to go home.

By Saturday morning, the crowds became violent as hundreds of people threw punches, hurled water bottles and unleashed chemical sprays.

"We condemn in the strongest possible terms this egregious display of hatred, bigotry and violence, on many sides", he said.

"There is no place for you here, there is no place for you in America", he continued. "Lets come together as one!"

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White nationalist and other attendees clashed with those who arrived to oppose the demonstration, which began with a torch-wielding group marching through the city Friday evening and was meant to culminate in an event entitled "Unite the Right", set to begin at noon on Saturday.

A group opposed to the council's decision sued, and in May a judge issued a six-month injunction against the city's removing the statue while litigation proceeds. Similar disputes have sparked local protests in cities across the South. Members of the Ku Klux Klan attended in robes and hoods.

He was forced at one point a year ago to publicly denounce the Ku Klux Klan and one of its leaders, David Duke.

In doing so, Trump left it to anonymous White House officials to explain his remarks, leaving the door open to questions about his sincerity and why he won't talk about the racists at the heart of the protests.

After Friday's events, Virginia Gov.

Utah lawmakers were quick Saturday to denounce the violence in Charlottesville, where one person was killed and dozens more injured when a vehicle plowed into a crowd of people protesting a white nationalist rally.

Officially, the rally never began, though the crowds from both sides clashed.

Jason Kessler, a blogger who organized the rally, said in a phone interview that his group dispersed after police declared the assembly to be unlawful. The rally and counter-protests were expected to draw thousands of people. That is clear not only from the riot that took place, but also by the way it is being discussed in the mainstream media - using names that soften the impact of what happened - and the way that these rioters were much more free than other protesters of color to do what they wanted.

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