President Donald Trump has long been accused of embracing a movement of white supremacists, neo-Nazis and white supremacists.
Now, the president and his aides are facing pressure to clarify their remarks and the alt-left’s criticism of them.
| AP Photo Trump: ‘Alt-right is a hate group’ The president’s words on Thursday, during a joint press conference with Mexican President Enrique Pena Nieto, were met with a chorus of condemnation from members of the alt left and even some Republican lawmakers.
The President said: ‘You know, when I’m with my family, we have a lot of people that are really strong and smart and really, really smart.
We have some people that were really smart and very, very strong.’
That’s a lot to go on from just a few days ago.
But what Trump didn’t mention was the alt right is a very different kind of hate group from white supremacists and the far right.
Alt-right’s definition of white supremacy is white supremacy, but the alt is not a word in that dictionary.
In the early 2000s, the alt was a more literal and less political term to describe the fringe of the white supremacist movement.
It meant people who espoused a white supremacist ideology and had ties to white supremacists or white supremacist groups.
But as the alt became more mainstream, the word became more inclusive, and became synonymous with the white supremacy movement.
Today, the term alt-lite is used in the alt and in the broader alt- right movement, a loosely organized group of people who reject mainstream white supremacist ideologies.
It also refers to a movement that rejects white supremacy in its entirety.
Trump’s use of the word alt-lite is a reminder of the danger that comes from using the word ‘alt’ in a political context, said Michael C. Tracey, the director of the Center for the Study of Hate and Extremism at Southern Methodist University.
‘The Alt Right is a political movement, not an ideological movement.
Alt Right activists use the term to refer to white nationalists who espouse a particular version of white nationalism, Tracey said.
‘I think it’s unfortunate that the president has used the term and I think it indicates that the alt does not have a place in the White House,’ Tracey added.
Trump has defended the word as a political label, saying, ‘There are some very fine people in the Alt Right.
I’m not going to call them alt-Lite.
I think they’re fine people.’
But in interviews with journalists, the President has referred to the alt as a hate movement and said, ‘I have a very good relationship with many of them.’
The president has repeatedly praised alt-righters in the past, including Stephen Bannon, the former head of Breitbart News and now executive chairman of the president’s National Security Council.
Trump said Bannon’s influence is ‘very, very important.’
Bannon was a regular on the National Review website and is the author of ‘The Fix,’ a white nationalist tract that advocated for the creation of a ‘white ethno-state’ to replace America with a racially homogenous ethnostate.
In August, Bannon wrote on Twitter that Trump was ‘winning the war against his enemies.’
Bannon’s book also contains a section titled ‘The Case for Neo-Conservatism,’ which was written by Spencer Ackerman, a former alt-Right contributor and Breitbart editor.
Ackerman wrote that there are two camps in the ‘movement,’ one that supports a ‘theory of race’ and the other that believes in ‘a globalist globalist agenda.’
He wrote that the second group believes in the need to ‘defend the borders’ and ‘ensure that white countries have a permanent presence in the United States.’
The alt-rights and alt-light The alt right movement is the most visible manifestation of white supremacist and neo-Nazi ideology.
It emerged in the U.S. in the early 1990s as a loose alliance of individuals who espouses extreme racist, xenophobic and nationalist views, and has been growing ever since.
Alt right is now the most widely used word to describe an anti-government and white nationalist movement, according to a study by the Anti-Defamation League.
In addition to Bannon, members of this movement include former white nationalist and alt right leader David Duke; former KKK leader David Boyer; and Andrew Anglin, the editor of Daily Stormer, a neo-conservative website.
Alt rights advocate and white supremacist leader Richard Spencer, who was banned from Twitter in August after he made racist comments, is a regular speaker at alt right conferences and even has his own podcast called ‘American Renaissance.’
But while Alt Right supporters espouse white nationalism and often advocate for the destruction of the U:S.
Constitution, they have no direct connection to white supremacist organizations.
AltRight has come to be seen as a far-right fringe of American nationalism, but it