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Killed After Helicopter Crashes In Charlottesville

Killed After Helicopter Crashes In Charlottesville

Although a few cars were held up by the march, police say the demonstration is peaceful and there have been no arrests.

At least one person died during the white nationalist "Unite the Right" rally in Charlottesville, Virginia on Saturday, August 12, and multiple people were injured, The New York Times reports.

A 20-year-old OH man is being held in connection to a crash that killed a counter protester at a white supremacy rally in Charlottesville, Virginia today.

"This is a devastating loss for their families, the Virginia State Police, and the entire commonwealth", McAuliffe said.

A Dodge Challenger (pictured) plows into counter protesters, killing one woman and hospitalizing 19 others.

At one point, a auto sped forward through a march of counterprotesters, mowing down people, including one woman who was killed.

While the name of the victim had not been released Saturday night, police identified the suspect arrested in the car-ramming incident as James Alex Fields Jr., 20, of Maumee, Ohio.

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"There's an old saying, when you dance with the devil, the devil changes you", Signer said, referring to the messaging that marked Trump's presidential bid. But my message is clear: "We are stronger than you".

The New York Times reports that some were chanting "You will not replace us", and "Jew will not replace us".

Breitbart has close ties with the alt-right movement, an ideology that can be associated with white nationalism. "Let's come together as one!" "And it's brought here by people who belong in the trash heap of history with these ideas".

White nationalists, including the Ku Klux Klan and neo-Nazis movement leaders, were clashing with counter-protesters at the rally hours before the collision in downtown Charlottesville.

In some responses, politicians called on President Trump to make a more direct statement against white nationalism after he criticized what he said was "hatred, bigotry and violence on many sides".

"I didn't know it was white supremacist".

President Donald Trump said hate and division have no place in America. 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.