Father of woman killed in Charlottesville speaks out

A car hits a crowd of people protesting white supremacists in Charlottesville

Fields said he makes $650 a month and could not afford a lawyer.

The next court hearing on Fields' case is scheduled for August 25. Photos from this weekend show Fields marching in Charlottesville. During the 10-minute appearance, he mostly kept his head down and avoided looking directly into the camera.

CBS News correspondent Kris Van Cleave reports people who knew Fields as a child remember a young man who used racial slurs and appeared fond of Adolf Hitler.

Then Fields was marched back to his cell at the Albemarle-Charlottesville Regional Jail.

While the U.S. tries to recover from the violent Saturday afternoon clashes in Charlottesville, Virginia, new details about the man who plowed his vehicle into a group of counter-protesters are being revealed.

Heyer made the comments to News 6 partner Florida Today on Monday as community organizers, political leaders and others nationwide continued to condemn the events leading to Heather Heyer's death. Beyond the death in the crash, clashes between white nationalists and counter protesters led to additional injuries.

Fields was arrested Saturday on suspicion of second-degree murder, hit-and-run and three counts of malicious wounding after his Dodge Challenger smashed into a group of activists demonstrating against a gathering of white supremacists.

Other organizations to consider contributing to include the Charlottesville chapter of the NAACP, Virginia's Legal AIDS Justice Center, and Charlottesville Pride, all of which have spoken out against white nationalism. "These radical leftists.they are the one who came to kill us".

Following that article, Go Daddy, the Internet registrar for the site, immediately against the site, that brands itself as the "World's Most Genocidal Republican Website", and notified the Daily Stormer that they had to find another domain name provider as Go Daddy was booting them as a customer.

US Vice-President Mike Pence condemned the act, saying: "We have no tolerance for hate and violence from white supremacists, neo-Nazis or the KKK". "I thought it had something to do with Trump", she said.

President Donald Trump has been widely rebuked for not denouncing those groups specifically, instead criticising violence on "many sides".

Marches against the violence and hate were held in Charlottesville Sunday and spread across the country, including in NY and New Jersey.



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