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Sunday, 17 April 2011

Neo-Nazi rally in front of Statehouse ends early (USA)

Authorities said four people were arrested but there were no major incidents at a poorly attended rally held by a neo-Nazi group in front of the Statehouse on Saturday.

The approximately 50 members of the National Socialist Movement group were shouted down at times by 300 counterprotesters. The scheduled four-hour rally ended after only 90 minutes.

State Police Sgt. Stephen Jones said one of arrests was made after a tire iron was used to break a window at a Bank of America.

Jones said troopers also charged two others with fireworks possession and failure to follow an officer's instructions. Trenton police also made an arrest on an outstanding warrant.

There was a strong police presence, with protesters and counterprotesters kept far apart from each other. Jones said there were "hundreds" of officers equipped with riot gear from state, federal, municipal and county law enforcement agencies.

The State Police incurred no overtime because schedules were flexed to include rally security into regular workweeks, Jones said.

National Socialist Movement members made speeches criticizing various government policies, focusing mostly on immigration and foreign affairs. Core beliefs include "defending the rights of white people," according to the group's website.

Counterprotesters focused on what they say is the National Socialist Movement's hate message.

Some returned the message. Daryle Lamont Jenkins, head of One People's Project, which monitors activity of alleged racist groups, shredded a Nazi flag and stomped on the remains.

"This group, generally speaking, is irrelevant," said Jenkins, a former Somerset County resident who now lives in Philadelphia. "Hating black people and hating society is the least of their problems, because when you really get at it, you find they hate themselves."

The event was held in chilly temperatures with increasing rain showers. Trenton resident Bryan Williams held a sign that said it was raining because "God don't like Nazis."

Daily Record