How have state and federal prosecutors have addressed the ever-growing threat of white supremacist violence?
Latest in White Supremacy
On June 22, the U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Southern District of New York announced the unsealing of an indictment against one U.S. Army soldier with alleged ties to Order of the Nine Angles (“O9A”), a neo-Nazi white-supremacist anarchist group. The indictment centers on his alleged involvement in a planned attack against his own military unit.
Numerous individuals and groups are posing—both online and in person—as members of groups they oppose. Malign state actors have also begun to enter the fray.
As protests sweep across the U.S., policymakers and law enforcement should keep a careful eye on whether white supremacists work to accelerate civil disorder.
What should police focus on during and after the pandemic?
The State Department Should Designate the Russian Imperial Movement as a Foreign Terrorist Organization
Designation of the Russian Imperial Movement as a Specially Designated Global Terrorist is an important step, but it should be designated a Foreign Terrorist Organization, too.
Approximately two years after the white supremacist and neo-Nazi website Ironmarch.org was shut down, an anonymous individual posted a database of all user activity tracked by the site.
On April 3, the U.S. Attorney's Office for the Western District of New York charged Thomas Alonzo Bolin with making false statements about his possession of firearms to FBI agents in the course of an investigation into possible violations of federal civil rights and firearms laws.
The FBI on Tuesday released its 2017 Hate Crimes Report. The document is below.
On Oct. 31, a grand jury in the Western District of Pennsylvania returned a 44-count indictment, including hate crimes, against Robert Bowers for the murder of 11 people at the Tree of Life synagogue in Pittsburgh on Oct. 27. On Nov. 1, the Wall Street Journal reported that Bowers entered a plea of not guilty. The full document is below.