Ivanka Trump calls for unity after Charlottesville violence
Aug 13 2017 by Desiree Burns
"Their deaths are a tremendous loss to our agency and the Commonwealth", Flaherty said. "It's a wrong thing all in itself and it's something we should reject in the strongest terms".
"There is no place for you here. Shame on you", he said. Corinne Geller, a Virignia State Police spokeswoman, says the pilot and a passenger were killed in the crash Saturday afternoon.
Her father, on a working vacation at his New Jersey golf club, had meant to speak briefly at a ceremony marking the signing of bipartisan legislation to aid veterans, but he quickly found that those plans were overtaken by the escalating violence in the Virginia college town. "Let's come together as one!" Mamie Locke said in a joint statement.
"We will continue to support our state and local officers on the ground in any way possible", Mr. Sessions said.
Black Lives Matter activists, clergy members and more counter-protesters faced off against them, causing Virginia Gov. Terry McAuliffe to declare a state of emergency around 11AM.
President Trump responded to the incident with a speech where he placed blame on "many sides" for the violence and bigotry that occurred Saturday in Charlottesville.
James actively campaigned for Trump's opponent in last year's presidential election, Hillary Clinton, and was an avid supporter of Trump's predecessor, Barack Obama.
"When such actions arise from racial bigotry and hatred, they betray our core values and can not be tolerated", Sessions said in a press statement.
Cardinal Daniel N. DiNardo of Galveston-Houston, president of the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops, called the events "abhorrent acts of hatred", in an August 12 statement.
The President blamed "many sides" for the violent, which was sparked by white nationalist rallies.
Mayor Mike Signer said that the white nationalists behind the rally "belong in the trash heap of history with these ideas".
Echoing the May 13 rally at the foot of Charlottesville Robert E. Lee statue, hundreds of torch-wielding white nationalists gathered at the University of Virginia and marched to the Rotunda on Friday night, chanting, "You will not replace us".