Driver who plowed into Charlottesville crowd reported to have held Nazi views

Driver who plowed into Charlottesville crowd reported to have held Nazi views

Driver who plowed into Charlottesville crowd reported to have held Nazi views

Twenty-year old James Alex Fields, Jr, of OH, faces second-degree murder and other charges for allegedly driving the Dodge Charger that killed Heather Heyer on Saturday. She also reiterated what she believed to be her son's support of Donald Trump. Bloom implied that she knew her son was going to a rally, but didn't really question him about the specifics. She said she had no idea that Fields was interested interested in white supremacy, but was aware that he was going to the rally, which she understood to have "something to do with Trump".

She had not yet heard what had happened and voiced shock. He has been charged with second-degree murder as well as malicious wounding and failure to stop in an accident that resulted in death, reports PEOPLE. He in custody at the Albemarle-Charlottesville Regional Jail.

Saturday night, Ms. Bloom sat down with The Associated Press in Toledo, Ohio.

"She talked to me and kept me calm and really kept me awake", he said. She added that she'd be surprised if her son's views were that far right. She declined to give the address. "When such actions arise from racial bigotry and hatred, they betray our core values and can not be tolerated", said Attorney General Jess Sessions.

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Brennan Gilmore, 37, shot the footage of the incident and said he saw the Challenger build up speed after its tires squealed, followed by it speeding through a group of people, hitting them, before smashing into the back bumper of another auto. He was found guilty of the traffic offense in June.

Bloom's neighbor similarly said Fields was a quiet teenager who kept to himself and had trouble making friends.

Mr. Weimer, a social studies teacher, told The Blade he always tried to relate historical or current events to the conversation. Speaking to the Post on the condition of anonymity, an uncle said that Fields's father was killed by a drunk driver five months before he was born. "This flawless storm, it comes together and you get an incident like this". Was he there to cause mayhem? Trump's not a white supremacist.

Mr. Rose expressed concern the neighborhood would be swarmed with media and the curious public. We couldn't even see them.

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Canterbury said she felt ashamed when a travel advisory for people of color was issued by the NAACP in early August. Three people were killed and dozens were hurt as a result of that rally and counter-protest Saturday.

"This is what I'm afraid of, sightseers", he said.

He was arrested later that afternoon on suspicion of criminal homicide, police said. "I thought at times I got through to him, but obviously not", said Weimer.

"It's not attention obviously we want".

OH officials also denounced the violence.

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On Twitter, PACAF posted images of the aircraft taking part in the mission with the caption "ready to #fighttonight ". Governor Eddie Calvo said in a video message on Wednesday that Guam was prepared to withstand " any eventuality ".

Maumee is a town in northwest OH with a population of less than 15,000, according to the U.S. Census Bureau. "We must all condemn hatred and white nationalism", Senator Rob Portman Tweeted.

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