Long before the attempted coup by his supporters, Trump fanned the flames of white supremacy and domestic terrorism.
Facebook took down hundreds of pages Wednesday in a crackdown on “movements and organizations tied to violence.” Among them was a right-wing militia.
Civil War-era myths are kept alive at Confederate monuments with stories of “benevolent slave owners” and enslaved people “contented with their lot.”
A new database of domestic terror incidents shows attacks by far-right extremists have become far more lethal since Donald Trump became president.
Attacks against Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders have surged since the spread of the coronavirus in the U.S. This hate has a deeper history.
More than 150 law enforcement agencies were notified of their officers’ ties to extremist groups. Only one has publicly taken any significant action.
Not a single department has said it disciplined an officer for Islamophobic posts or membership in an anti-Islam group.
We downloaded data from Facebook and asked a question: How many people were members of at least one extremist group and at least one police group?
Our analysis includes some of the most extensive evidence yet that militias are drawing support – and membership – from within U.S. law enforcement.
In the second part of Reveal’s series about hate, we look at how racism and white supremacy are institutionalized in America.