As a white nationalist, I care for all people

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The protestors carrying torches in Charlottesville, Virginia on Friday did not wear hoods or traditional Klan attire.

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Three people were killed in the violent demonstration, one of them, 32-year-old anti-fascist Heather Heyer, when a white supremacist mowed his auto into a crowd of counter protesters at high speed.

Their chants of "you will not replace us" and "blood and soil" were an homage to white supremacy.

But when one attendee of the rally was asked if his ideology was racist, he denied it. Speaking with a local news station, Cvjetanovic insisted he was not "the angry racist" people saw in the photos.

"I did not expect the photo to be shared as much as it was". I understand the photo has a very negative connotation.

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A pseudonymous Twitter account is crowdsourcing the names of people who attended a white nationalist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia - and trying to get them fired from their jobs. "It is not flawless; there are flaws to it, of course".

He traveled to Charlottesville to march in the "Unite the Right" rally, a battle over Charlottesville's ordered removal of a statue of Robert E. Lee. Robert E Lee is a great example of that. "He wasn't a ideal man, but I want to honor and respect what he stood for during his time".

However Cvjetanovic, a self-proclaimed white nationalist, defends his beliefs. We all deserve a future for our children and for our culture.

If leaving three people without life in their body, plus injury 19 others is what you "want to preserve" then you are more clueless than you believe yourself not to be.

The University of Nevada, Reno released a statement on Twitter Sunday offering its condolences to the Heather Heyer, the woman who died in a white supremacist terror attack.

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