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The state's governor, Terry Mc Auliffe, said on Friday: "Many of the individuals coming to Charlottesville ...
are doing so in order to express viewpoints many people, including me, find abhorrent." He urged people to stay away and "deny those ideas more attention than they deserve".
Charlottesville Mayor Michael Signer, who confirmed one person had been killed, said he was disappointed the white nationalists had descended on his town and blamed Donald Trump for inflaming racial prejudices with his campaign last year. I place the blame for a lot of what you're seeing in America today right at the doorstep of the White House and the people around the president," he said.
Mr Trump put out a tweet condemning "violence" and "hate" - although he did not specify that he was talking about the white supremacists, attracting criticism on Twitter.
In May, a torch-wielding group that included prominent white nationalist Richard Spencer gathered around the statue for a night-time protest, and in July, about 50 members of a North Carolina-based KKK group travelled there for a rally, where they were met by hundreds of counter-protesters.
Charlottesville is normally a quiet university city, and many of those protesting are believed to be from out of town.
Other demonstrators were heard to chant the Nazi-linked phrase "blood and soil" as they passed through the streets.
And on Friday night neo-Nazi protesters brandishing flaming torches descended on the University of Virginia, brawling with counter-protesters and throwing Nazi salutes.
Police were investigating the cause of the crash, which happened while the aircraft was hovering low over some trees near a golf course.The Southern Poverty Law Center describes him as a white nationalist who hosts an unabashedly racist and anti-Semitic podcast called Peinovich’s journey up the alt-right ladder was nearly halted the following month, when his identity was released online by members of an 8chan imageboard.Along with his name and personal information, it was revealed that his wife was Jewish.Mayor of Charlottesville blames Donald Trump for inflaming racial tensions; authorities declare a state of emergency and ban 'Unite the Right' rally; two die as police helicopter crashes in unexplained circumstances A 32-year-old woman was killed and dozens of others injured amid violent clashes between white supremacists and anti-fascists ahead of a rally protesting against the removal of a statue to a Confederate general in Charlottesville, Virginia.A police helicopter also crashed, killing two people, with officials saying this was connected to the events on the ground, although it was unclear in what way.
Some of the far-right group members were seen carrying assault rifles and wearing paramilitary clothing, while others had large shields, helmets and gas masks in apparent anticipation of violence ahead of the demonstration against plans to take down the statue to General Robert E Lee from a local park.