Protest held in Toronto over violence at Charlottesville white supremacist rally


			Samir Hussein  WireImage JIM WATSON  AFP  Getty Images

Pinterest Samir Hussein WireImage JIM WATSON AFP Getty Images

How is it that so numerous Friday night protesters, the ones with torches, were so young? Both men died at the scene.

"It has been going on for a long time in our country-not Donald Trump, not Barack Obama". The helicopter was being used to assist in public-safety efforts at the rally.

The aircraft crashed in a wooded area near a residence just before 5 p.m.

The FBI is investigating the crash to determine if the crime involved civil rights violations, which could pave the way for hate crime charges being filed.

"It's got to stop and they've got to stop this rhetoric, they've got to stop the attacks on individuals, we've got to work together", he said. More than 60 years after Rosa Parks made her stand by staying in her Montgomery bus seat, we are still reminded that racism persists, like a calcified tumor we're unable to cut away. "Berke was devoted to our entire family as part of our Executive Protection Unit team for the past three years". The cause of the crash remains under investigation at this time, the police said in a statement. "I lost my baby girl because she fought for this".

Trump's former communications director, Anthony Scaramucci, also criticized the president's response, telling ABC News: "I think he needed to be much harsher as it related to the white supremacists and the nature of that". "This began on Friday night and continued through Sunday".

The rallies come after violence between white supremacists and anti-fascists in the Virginia city of Charlottesville, during a protest by the former group against the city's decision to remove a Confederate monument.

Terry McAuliffe (D) on Monday held an emergency Cabinet meeting to address domestic terrorism and other issues in the aftermath of the violence at a white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Va.

On Saturday, a vehicle smashed into an anti-white supremacy demonstration in Charlottesville, killing one protester and injuring 19 others.

Charlottesville police chief Al Thomas. Police identified James Alex Fields Jr. as the alleged driver, and he is now facing numerous charges including second-degree murder. One man can be seen yelling "indict for murder now" at Kessler, making it clear that some in the crowd hold the event organizer responsible for the violence that occurred.

The governor, who had earlier declared a state of emergency, urged the right-wing groups to leave Charlottesville.

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