“White nationalist, white supremacist, Western civilization — how did that language become offensive?” King asked in January.
“I like to think our peace, love, and light affect their hate. We cannot hide, we must not be fearful. We must let our light shine.”
“We do not, nor should we, require ID or background checks as a condition for being photographed with the people of Pennsylvania.”
The gestures could also be a reference to the “circle game,” a harmless teenage joke.
The group is still trying to promote a white nationalist ideology — and is gathering July 4th weekend in D.C.
He also implied that the Charlottesville riot was a Democratic false flag.
He also allegedly vandalized the place with anti-Semitic slurs.
The incident took place at Newport Harbor High School, where weeks earlier, students were caught playing a swastika-themed drinking game.
They “trained to engage in violent confrontations and attended the Unite the Right Rally with the expectation of provoking physical conflict.”
Why are white nationalists posing as clowns on the internet and in real life? It’s because to them, life is a joke.