The media is miss reporting the tragic events during a torchlight march by neo-Nazis and ensuing violence that occurred on the campus of the University of Virginia.
A prime example is the report by The Daily Progress which labels the torch light marchers as the “alt-right” when in fact they are the alt-left. The Daily Progress in its article “Fire and Fury” wrote:
Echoing the May 13 rally at the foot of Charlottesville’s Robert E. Lee statue, hundreds of torch-wielding white nationalists who are attending Saturday’s Unite the Right rally gathered at the University of Virginia and marched to the Rotunda, chanting, “You will not replace us.”
After the march, which began at UVa’s Nameless Field, reached the Rotunda, police later declared an unlawful assembly. Protesters and opponents alike reported being affected by pepper spray.
At the feet of a statue of Thomas Jefferson, fights began breaking out and some wielding tiki torches swung them at people. At least one person was arrested, and several people were treated at the scene for minor injuries.
These so called “white nationalists” are in fact neo-Nazis. According to Otto Wagener in Hitler: Memoirs of a Confidant Adolf Hitler stated,
We are socialists, we are enemies of today’s capitalistic economic system for the exploitation of the economically weak, with its unfair salaries, with its unseemly evaluation of a human being according to wealth and property instead of responsibility and performance, and we are all determined to destroy this system under all conditions.
In a Philanthropy Roundtable article titled “Some People Love to Call Names” Karl Zinsmeister writes:
At the end of 2016, the Chronicle of Philanthropy published an article headlined “Dozens of ‘Hate Groups’ Have Charity Status, Chronicle Study Finds.” The “study” took at face value a list of 900 entities pinned with the “hate” label by a notoriously partisan attack group—the Southern Poverty Law Center. Over the years, numerous investigators have pointed out that most of the scary KKK and Nazi and militia groups that the SPLC insists are lurking under our beds are actually ghost entities, with no employees, no address, hardly any followers, and little or no footprint. But “hate groups” and “extremist organizations” are great copy, especially for fundraising (more on that below). So the SPLC list of stormtroopers-in-our-midst is catnip for journalists looking for dramatic stories.
[ … ]
There are two chief reasons the SPLC lives on in its current irresponsible form:
1) Its efforts to demonize political opponents make for useful drama if you’re a journalist looking for a social-justice story.
2) Raising the alarm about dangerous bigots on the loose is a potent way to raise money from concerned progressives.
The media continues to mislabel groups as White Supremacist when they are in fact reminiscent of the Ku Klux Klan, the militant wing of the Democrat Party, and the Nazi Party which promoted a pure Aryan race.
Those carrying torches in Charlottesville are reminiscent of the Nazi torchlight marches in Germany.
Torchlight Vigil in Charlottesville.
From the French Revolution to Joseph McCarthy, partisans have over and over used name calling to sully opponents, end debate, and block necessary cultural reforms. It’s often effective—as their heirs at the SPLC know. There is an American habit, though, of disdain for scaremongering, personal vilification, and attempts to censor discussion. We hope donors will think twice the next time some charity they are supporting or considering gets the side-eye from the Southern Poverty Law Center.
The Occupy Wall Street, Black Lives Matter, Organizing for Action, the Summer of Resistance, the Womens March and Antifa movements are all alt-left and like Adolf Hitler, are devout socialists who are “enemies of today’s capitalistic economic system.” All are bent on destroying America, a global symbol of capitalism, at all cost. These organizations are all linked to the Democrat Party.
The media encourages each by name calling those who oppose them, or worse blame the innocent for their hateful behaviors.
RELATED VIDEO: Charlottesville: Violence in the Streets | Faith Goldy and Stefan Molyneux.