Anti-Hate

The Center for American Progress provides analysis of hate-based violence and extremism, including white supremacism and hate crimes, harmful immigration policies, and the role of guns and tech platforms, recommending solutions across the domestic and international policy spaces.

A candlelight vigil for the victims of the El Paso and Dayton shootings is held in the Squirrel Hill neighborhood of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, blocks from the Tree of Life Synagogue, August 2019. (Getty/Jeff Swensen/The Washington Post)

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Fact Sheet: A National Policy Blueprint To End White Supremacist Violence Fact Sheet
A woman raises her fist during a march in Minneapolis protesting white supremacist violence, August 14, 2017. (Getty/Stephen Maturen)

Fact Sheet: A National Policy Blueprint To End White Supremacist Violence

This fact sheet outlines a comprehensive strategy for tackling the urgent and complex threat of white supremacist violence.

the Center for American Progress, the McCain Institute for International Leadership

The Anti-Immigrant Extremists in Charge of the U.S. Immigration System Article
Ken Cuccinelli,
former Virginia attorney general, does a TV interview before a congressional subcommittee hearing on gun control, January 2015. (Getty/Bill Clark)

The Anti-Immigrant Extremists in Charge of the U.S. Immigration System

Top positions in the Department of Homeland Security have been filled by anti-immigrant extremists, many of whom have ties to hate groups, which has led to the normalization of anti-immigrant policies and the spread of dehumanizing rhetoric about immigrants in mainstream media.

Jessica Cobian

Confronting the Domestic Right-Wing Terrorist Threat Report
Neo Nazis, alt-right, and white supremacists encircle counterprotestors at the base of a statue of Thomas Jefferson, August 2017. (Getty/Shay Horse)

Confronting the Domestic Right-Wing Terrorist Threat

Far-right violence is a growing threat in the United States. Only by acknowledging the danger, combating the political rhetoric that supports it, and learning how democracies have tackled this menace in the past can we hope to defeat it.

Simon Clark

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