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By David K. Li
The man convicted of murder for his fatal car attack on protesters at the 2017 White Nationalist Rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, confessed on Wednesday convicted of having imposed hate sentences for possible capital punishment
James Alex Fields Jr., 21, of Maumee, Ohio, claimed 29 of 30 charges against him for his fatal car attack in Charlottesville on 12 August 2017.  The thirtieth indictment, which included a possible death sentence, was dropped. He was ordered to return to court on July 3 to be convicted.
The only indictment in Earl 30 was made under a provision of the 1968 Civil Rights Act. She had accused Field of racially motivated violent interference in a state-protected activity – demonstrators on public roads and sidewalks of Charlottesville – and possibly capital punishment.
Fields was convicted in December of a state court over the death of anti-racist activist Heather Heyer (32) and dozens of injured individuals condemned the notorious United The Right rally.
"The defendant in this case has condemned 29 hate crimes committed when driving his car into a crowd of demonstrators," Attorney General William Barr said in a statement. "These hate crimes are also acts of domestic terrorism."
Barr cited the recent mosque massacre in New Zealand, which claimed 50 lives when it was said that the nation should have no tolerance for racial and religious freedom.
During the New Zealand mass murder earlier this month, we are reminded that a diverse and pluralistic community, such as our community based on race, religion, or the connection with people of other races and religions, can have zero tolerance of violence, "he said Barr
Before Wednesday, Fields had not been guilty of charging 30 hate crimes in this separate prosecutor's office. One of these charges had led to a possible death sentence.
US. The Western District of Virginia attorney Thomas Cullen said he hopes this court deal will save the survivors from reliving that day.
This will enable these victims and our community to continue the healing process, "said Cullen.
Hundreds of white nationalists gathered in Charlottesville just before the fall to protest the planned removal of a statue of the Confederate General on the Robert E. Lee.
About 30 more people were injured in Fields' car attack.
Jurors in his state case owed him to murder and recommended being sentenced to 419 years in prison Still No punishment is foreseen for Fields, which is scheduled for July 15.
President Donald Trump blamed "both sides" for the violence at the rally, which critics considered a refusal to condemn racism