Car strikes crowd at US white nationalist rally, killing one

Car strikes crowd at US white nationalist rally, killing one

Car strikes crowd at US white nationalist rally, killing one

The cause of the crash remains under investigation, but there is no indication of foul play.

President Donald Trump has come under fire, including from fellow Republicans, for his apparent refusal to criticize far-right hate groups.

The peaceful demonstration came hours after three people were killed and dozens injured in Charlottesville when a rally staged by white nationalists turned violent.

White supremacists have clashed with anti-Nazi group in the state of Virginia for the last two days.

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A vehicle slammed into a crowd of people, killing a 32-year-old woman, police said. The police told media they were holding him on suspicion of second-degree murder, three counts of malicious wounding, and one hit-and-run count. There is no place for this kind of violence in America. He said they were "deeply saddened" by the deaths.

Attorney general Jeff Sessions said that the FBI's Richmond field office and Rick Mountcastle, the US Attorney for the Western District of Virginia, would lead the investigation. "Justice will prevail", he said. They both died at the scene.

The suspect being held in a Virginia jail in connection with a deadly crash near a scheduled rally of white nationalists has been identified as James Alex Fields Jr., 20, of Maumee, Ohio, according to Superintendent Martin Kumer with the Albermarle-Charlottesville County Regional Jail.

Also yesterday, a helicopter crash that killed state police Lt. H. Jay Cullen of Midlothian and Trooper-pilot Berke M.M. Bates of Quinton outside the town was linked to the rally by state police.

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He did not answer questions from reporters after signing the bill, such as a reporter's request for an explanation of what Trump meant by "many sides". None of the injuries were a result of clashes with police officers, the Charlottesville police chief said. "There was violence between protesters and counter protesters today". But he did not mention white nationalists and the alt-right movement in his remarks. And you did hurt people. Senator John McCain issued a statement which did not point the finger directly at the President but said: "White supremacists and neo-Nazis are, by definition, opposed to American patriots and the ideas that define us as a people and make our nation special". "There is no place for you in America", McAuliffe said.

President Trump condemned "in the strongest possible terms" what he called an "egregious display of hatred, bigotry and violence on many sides" and called for "a swift restoration of law and order and the protection of innocent lives".

Video shows Shieldcar ramming into the back of another auto, causing a pile-up and sending people over the top of the vehicle in front of it. That's what we gotta do, ' he continued.

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