Rahima Nasa is a reporting fellow for ProPublica’s Documenting Hate project. A journalist who covers crime, courts and politics, she has worked for The New York Daily News and “The Brian Lehrer Show” on WNYC, among others. She graduated from the CUNY Graduate School of Journalism and is a Bangladesh-born native New Yorker.
Our Documenting Hate database shows that the terrorizing of people where they live is alive and well decades after the civil rights movement.
The four are members or associates of the Rise Above Movement, a white supremacist group based in Southern California, prosecutors say.
As the wife of a Muslim religious leader, she came to America with uncertainty and hope. A suspected hate crime snuffed out the hope.
An updated order emphasizes that participating in white supremacist groups is prohibited and calls on service members to report those who violate the policy.
A Human Rights Commission report says almost 40 percent of Muslim, Jewish and Sikh residents of the city surveyed had experienced some kind of harassment.
ProPublica sent public-records requests to more than 50 police departments that reported anti-heterosexual hate crimes to the FBI. None of the reports we could track down actually included evidence of hate crimes against straight people.
A white man in Washington state got 7 1/2 years for a killing some said was fueled by hate.
Jimmy Smith-Kramer, a basketball legend on the Quinault Nation reservation, was 20 when he was mowed down by a white man in a pickup truck. The decision not to charge a hate crime, and recent talk of a plea deal, has re-opened ancient wounds.