White nationalist, backed by court order, appears at Auburn

Auburn police spokesman Capt. Lorenza Dorsey told the Associated Press Tuesday evening that three people were arrested on disorderly conduct charges.

The putrid demon-seed spawn of Satan and Hitler that the rest of the word calls Richard Spencer has vowed to speak at Auburn University, even though the Alabama university canceled his speaking engagement, scheduled for Tuesday evening.

"We actually did have a conversation", Spencer said. The pair only got in about two punches before police took them to the ground and restrained them using plastic restraints. Spencer won a restraining order in federal court in Montgomery, allowing him to speak on the campus as planned.

Spencer later told the Auburn Plainsman that the university would "rue the day" it crossed him and promised to "give a speech on their campus" despite the cancellation.

Richard Spencer, a white nationalist who claims to have coined the term "alt-right", speaks at Texas A&M in College Station, Texas, in December 6, 2016.

As one of the internet users cleverly noted, Spencer says everything the KKK men or nazis would, not using "jew" or the n-word.

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Nearly 400 tips were called in, Williams said, emphasizing the important role the public played in helping to locate Stephens. Until the investigation is complete, Williams said, " we won't actually know where he was and what he was doing ".

Richard Spencer, who describes himself as a racial idealist, spoke to a packed room for about 30 minutes and then took questions from the students.

Spencer posted a video statement to YouTube, calling the judge's ruling a "great victory" for the alt-right and free speech.

"Over the past week, Auburn University has faced attempts by uninvited, unaffiliated, off-campus groups and individuals to provoke conflict that is racially divisive and disruptive to our campus environment".

Conservatives also came out to show support for Spencer's free speech rights.

Spencer, in addition to helping coin the moniker "alt-right", is president of the white nationalist think tank National Policy Institute. Dickson filed the suit on behalf of Cameron Padgett, identified as an Atlanta-area resident who rented an auditorium for Spencer's talk.

While the event was marked by tension and confrontation between Spencer's supporters and critics, one woman may have stolen the show with her blunt question.

  • Phil Peters