CHARLOTTESVILLE | Driver in deadly attack from Ohio, officials say

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"We condemn in the strongest possible terms this egregious display of hatred, bigotry, and violence on many sides - on many sides", he said.

Later this month, alt-right groups are planning to hold two rallies in Berkeley and San Francisco.

The event comes just hours after a auto smashed into a crowd of people protesting a white nationalist rally in the Virginia college town, killing a 32-year-old woman and sending at least two dozen people to the hospital.

20-year-old OH man James Fields has been arrested and charged with murder over the attack.

The car's driver, James Alex Fields Jr. was charged with second-degree murder and other counts.

A man is facing a murder charge after a vehicle ploughed into a crowd of people protesting against a white supremacist rally in Virginia, killing a 32-year-old woman and injuring more than a dozen others, on a day full of violent confrontations.

CHARLOTTESVILLE | Driver in deadly attack from Ohio, officials say

"Go home, You are not wanted in this great commonwealth". Jason Isbell, Margo Price, Maren Morris, the Brothers Osborne and more condemned the gathering, and shared their thoughts about the White House's response to the situation. "If you want to talk about them talk about George Washington and Thomas Jefferson, who brought our country together", McAuliffe continued. The incident is under investigation but police say that foul play is not suspected.

Terrifying scenes unfolded in the city when a auto plowed into a group of counter-protesters leaving the rally.

Shortly before the auto plowed through the crowd, U.S. President Donald Trump sent a Twitter message urging people to unite.

The event had drawn the members of the Ku Klux Klan and neo-Nazis, as well as movement leaders including David Duke and Richard Spencer. "There is no place for this kind of violence in America", he wrote.

"Go home, and never come back", McAuliffe said, speaking directly those who came to support the "Unite the Right" rally.

The US supremo did condemn violence "on many sides' following a terrible display of violence in Charlottesville, Virginia, but was blasted for failing to mention rioting neo-Nazis".

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