Richard Spencer leaves chaos in his wake Story highlights Three men making Nazi salutes fired at a group of protesters in Gainesville, Florida, police said The men all expressed support for Richard Spencer prior to the incident CNN Police in Florida arrested three men who allegedly made Nazi salutes, repeated Hitler chants and then shot at a group of protesters after white supremacist leader Richard Spencer's speech at the University of Florida on Thursday. The gunshot narrowly missed the group of six to eight protesters, striking a business behind them, police said.
Mark's School of Texas. According to founding editor Scott McConnell , Spencer was fired from The American Conservative because his views were considered too extreme. He has stated that he created the term alt-right. A CPAC spokesman said he was removed from the event because other members found him "repugnant".
Spencer told The Post he was worried this would lead to Twitter banning people like him. As he was giving an impromptu interview on a nearby street afterwards, a masked man punched Spencer in the face, then fled. The university subsequently reached an agreement with Edinger allowing Spencer to speak on October 19, Phillips Center for the Performing Arts on university grounds.
In addition to Spencer, the speakers included Eli Mosley of Identity Evropa , a white supremacist group from California, and Mike Enoch , a white nationalist blogger. He added: "You are all engaged in what's known as the heckler's veto. Brechner First Amendment Project at the University of Florida College of Journalism and Communications , non-violent protesting, booing and suggesting that the speaker leave was not a heckler's veto in law.
The speech and the concurrent protests were largely peaceful. The three suspects were residents of Texas who had travelled to Florida to hear Spencer speak.
According to the Gainesville Police Department , they had shouted "Hail Hitler" and gave Nazi salutes immediately before the alleged attack. Authorities said that two of the suspects had known links to extremist groups.
In response, a lawyer representing Spencer's associate and organizer of his speaking tour filed a lawsuit against the university.
In response, the city council approved a non-discrimination resolution. He opposes traditional Christian values as a moral code, due to Christianity being a universalizing religion, rather than an ethnic religion. Spencer references his views on Christianity as being influenced by German philosopher Friedrich Nietzsche.
Bush during the United States presidential election , because Bush stood for "the war".
His partner then Kouprianova, under her pen name Nina Byzantina referred to herself as a "Kremlin troll leader" and regularly aligned to Kremlin talking points, with ties to Alexander Dugin , a far-right ultranationalist Russian intellectual leader in the Eurasianism movement and writer of Foundations of Geopolitics.
The webzine founded by Spencer in , called Alternative Right, accepted direct contributor pieces from Dugin. He says he splits his time between Whitefish and Arlington, Virginia ,   although he has said he has lived in Whitefish for over 10 years and considers it home.