“The worst thing we could do is to downplay the threat of deadly violence that such agitated and angry hardcore neo-Nazis pose.”
Shortly after George Washington became America’s first president, he undertook to reassure the young nation’s religious minorities that their rights would be safeguarded under this new republic.
The banner also included a link to a website that contained “bigoted and explicitly racist pronouncements.”
The rally was called a “Day of Freedom,” an apparent reference to a 1935 documentary about the Nazi army by Adolf Hitler’s pet filmmaker, Leni Riefenstahl. Some attendees displayed anti-Semitic slogans, while others compared Germany’s rules meant to stop the spread of the coronavirus to Nazi regulations.
"Our position is that it's disgusting and unacceptable that people should be buying and selling relics of murder and genocide."
The reports refer to different extremist groups in the UK, including far-right, far-left and Islamist extremists, all exploiting the public health crisis to promote hatred towards others.
“Melzer allegedly provided... potentially deadly information intending that it be conveyed to jihadist terrorists. As alleged, Melzer was motivated by racism and hatred."
The vandalism was reported to the Anti-Defamation Commission of Melbourne on Saturday by a non-Jewish man walking in the area.
The most common conspiracy of the five studied in the report claims that “The ‘Jewish-controlled government’ is exploiting the virus to serve Jewish interests."
Alice Cutter was sentenced with three others at Birmingham Crown Court, UK, for being a member of banned neo-Nazi group National Action.