Trump says “condemn all types of racism”, one year after the violence of Charlottesville

The american president Donald Trump said Saturday, “condemn all types of racism and violence”, calling for national unity a year after the gathering neo-nazi murderer of Charlottesville. “The gathering of Charlottesville, a year ago, resulted in the death and divisions senseless,” tweeted Donald Trump, who had been strongly criticized for never having condemned the neo-nazi demonstrators after the events of August 12, 2017. “We need to come together as a Nation”, he added, while neo-nazis planned to demonstrate in front of the White House Sunday.

Neo-nazis and counter-protesters are expected on Sunday in front of the White House for a get-together in tension, a year after the rally killer in the Charlottesville area, which was projected under a bright light with a far-right american enhardie under Donald Trump. The authorities have strengthened the security in the american capital before the far-right rally, convened in the name of defending the “civil rights of Whites” by the network “Unite the Right”, which is already behind the event, which was finished in the blood. On August 12, 2017, a sympathizer with neo-nazi was dark in the car in a crowd of protesters anti-racist in Charlottesville, Virginia, killing a young woman 32 years old, Heather Heyer, and 19 wounded.

Read :Charlottesville : America in the face of his demons

The protesters of the extreme right are called to gather at 17H00 (21H00 GMT) on Sunday near a metro station in the centre of the capital before you scroll down to the White House. The organizers recommend not to come armed, and not “fight”. Even if the instructions are peaceful, “we’re really worried”, explains to the AFP Lecia Brooks, an expert on Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC), an observatory of extremist groups. “White supremacy is an ideology based on violence and they put it into practice”. Richard Spencer, one of the figures of the extreme american right, has announced on Twitter that he would not take part this time: “I don’t know exactly what will happen, but it probably won’t be good.” It was in Charlottesville last year, when hundreds of neo-nazis carrying torches reminiscent of the Ku Klux Klan had a parade in this city a student on 11 August to protest against the removal of statues of confederate – symbols of the past racist and slavery of the country in the eyes of many today.

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