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‘Racism Is Evil.’ Trump Condemns White Supremacists 2 Days After Charlottesville Violence

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PoliticsSearchSearchSign IneclipseHere’s Where You Can Still Buy Real Solar Eclipse GlassescelebritiesOprah Just Got Very Deep About Her Passion for Finding the Perfect BathtubCOMPARECARDSSPONSOREDfashionYour Handy DIY Guide to Making Your Own Game of Thrones IKEA Rug Cape Like Jon SnowWhite House’Racism Is Evil.’ Trump Condemns White Supremacists 2 Days After Charlottesville ViolenceZeke J MillerAug 14, 2017President Donald Trump sharply condemned racist, white supremacist, and neo-Nazi sympathizers on Monday afternoon, after nearly 48 hours of bipartisan criticism over his response to the weekend’s violent clashes in Charlottesville, Va.“Racism is evil and those who cause violence in its name are criminals and thugs, including the KKK, neo-Nazis, white supremacists, and other hate groups,” Trump said.RelatedWhite HouseWhite House Scrambles to Explain President Trump’s Tepid Response to Charlottesville ViolenceWhite HouseWhite House Scrambles to Explain President Trump’s Tepid Response to Charlottesville ViolenceTrump’s comments came amid censure from both Democrats and Republicans over his initial tepid response to Saturday’s violence in downtown Charlottesville. Lawmakers in both parties had lambasted Trump for criticizing violence “on both sides” in an initial statement Saturday afternoon, without making an explicit denunciation of white supremacist and neo-Nazi demonstrators. Some called on Trump to label the incident ‘domestic terrorism.’White HousePresident Trump Struggles to Play Role of National Healer After CharlottesvilleCOMPARECARDSSPONSOREDVirginiaHere Are the Best Ways to Help the Victims of the Charlottesville AttackCharlottesvilleThe Charlottesville Driver Was Previously Accused of Beating His MotherWhite HouseTrump’s Approval Rating Just Hit a New Low. See How He Stacks Up Against Past PresidentsWhite HousePresident Trump’s Approval Rating Just Hit Another All-Time LowDonald TrumpRead President Trump’s Remarks Condemning White SupremacistsIdeasWhat White America Must Do NextRacismThe Classic American Hate That Killed Heather HeyerIn an unsigned statement Sunday morning, a White House official clarified Trump’s initial remarks. “The President said very strongly in his statement yesterday that he condemns all forms of violence, bigotry, and hatred,” the statement said. “Of course that includes white supremacists, KKK Neo-Nazi and all extremist groups. He called for national unity and bringing all Americans together.”But Trump’s personal silence on the subject had grown deafening, especially as the President’s initial even-handed critique drew plaudits from so-called alt-Right and neo-Nazi corners. Other Administration officials, including Ivanka Trump and Vice President Mike Pence had been explicitly critical of the extremist ideologies in their comments on Charlottesville, where Trump had been silent.Trump’s comments Monday afternoon followed a meeting with Attorney General Jeff Sessions and FBI Director Chris Wray, which was added to his schedule Monday morning. The Department of Justice launched a civil rights investigation into Saturday’s violence.Heather Heyer, a Charlottesville resident and civil rights activist, was identified as the victim of Saturday’s hit-and-run attack, allegedly perpetrated by Ohio resident James Alex Fields. Fields, who was arrested shortly after fleeing the scene, was photographed joining the white supremacist protest. More than a dozen others were injured — several of them seriously — as the vehicle, allegedly driven by Fields, plowed into counter-demonstrators on a street.Customer ServiceSite MapPrivacy PolicyAd ChoicesTerms of UseYour California Privacy RightsCareers© 2017 Time Inc. All rights reserved.All products and services featured are based solely on editorial selection. TIME may receive compensation for some links to products and services on this website.Sign InSubscribeSearchHomeU.S.PoliticsWorldBusinessTechHealthTIME HealthMottoEntertainmentScienceNewsfeedLivingSportsHistoryThe TIME VaultMagazineIdeasTIME LabsMoneyLIFEPhotographyVideosThe GoodsTIME ShopPress RoomTIME Guide to HappinessThe 100 Most Influential PeopleAmerican VoicesFinding HomeLongevity 2017Looking ForwardNext Generation LeadersPerson of the Year 2016Space 2017Top of the WorldWorkaroundsSubscribeNewslettersFeedbackPrivacy PolicyYour California Privacy RightsTerms of UseAd ChoicesRSSTIME AppsTIME for KidsAdvertisingReprints and PermissionsSite MapHelpCustomer ServiceFollow TIMEShareShare on FacebookPost on TwitterEmail this storyShare on RedditShare on PinterestShare on LinkedInPoliticsSearchSearchSign InPoliticsSearchSearchSign InWhite House’Racism Is Evil.’ Trump Condemns White Supremacists 2 Days After Charlottesville ViolenceZeke J MillerAug 14, 2017President Donald Trump sharply condemned racist, white supremacist, and neo-Nazi sympathizers on Monday afternoon, after nearly 48 hours of bipartisan criticism over his response to the weekend’s violent clashes in Charlottesville, Va.“Racism is evil and those who cause violence in its name are criminals and thugs, including the KKK, neo-Nazis, white supremacists, and other hate groups,” Trump said.RelatedWhite HouseWhite House Scrambles to Explain President Trump’s Tepid Response to Charlottesville ViolenceWhite HouseWhite House Scrambles to Explain President Trump’s Tepid Response to Charlottesville ViolenceTrump’s comments came amid censure from both Democrats and Republicans over his initial tepid response to Saturday’s violence in downtown Charlottesville. Lawmakers in both parties had lambasted Trump for criticizing violence “on both sides” in an initial statement Saturday afternoon, without making an explicit denunciation of white supremacist and neo-Nazi demonstrators. Some called on Trump to label the incident ‘domestic terrorism.’White HousePresident Trump Struggles to Play Role of National Healer After CharlottesvilleCOMPARECARDSSPONSOREDVirginiaHere Are the Best Ways to Help the Victims of the Charlottesville AttackCharlottesvilleThe Charlottesville Driver Was Previously Accused of Beating His MotherWhite HouseTrump’s Approval Rating Just Hit a New Low. See How He Stacks Up Against Past PresidentsWhite HousePresident Trump’s Approval Rating Just Hit Another All-Time LowDonald TrumpRead President Trump’s Remarks Condemning White SupremacistsIdeasWhat White America Must Do NextRacismThe Classic American Hate That Killed Heather HeyerIn an unsigned statement Sunday morning, a White House official clarified Trump’s initial remarks. “The President said very strongly in his statement yesterday that he condemns all forms of violence, bigotry, and hatred,” the statement said. “Of course that includes white supremacists, KKK Neo-Nazi and all extremist groups. He called for national unity and bringing all Americans together.”But Trump’s personal silence on the subject had grown deafening, especially as the President’s initial even-handed critique drew plaudits from so-called alt-Right and neo-Nazi corners. Other Administration officials, including Ivanka Trump and Vice President Mike Pence had been explicitly critical of the extremist ideologies in their comments on Charlottesville, where Trump had been silent.Trump’s comments Monday afternoon followed a meeting with Attorney General Jeff Sessions and FBI Director Chris Wray, which was added to his schedule Monday morning. The Department of Justice launched a civil rights investigation into Saturday’s violence.Heather Heyer, a Charlottesville resident and civil rights activist, was identified as the victim of Saturday’s hit-and-run attack, allegedly perpetrated by Ohio resident James Alex Fields. Fields, who was arrested shortly after fleeing the scene, was photographed joining the white supremacist protest. More than a dozen others were injured — several of them seriously — as the vehicle, allegedly driven by Fields, plowed into counter-demonstrators on a street.
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Updated: August 15, 2017 — 6:36 pm

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