This video says about itself:
17 June 2016
After the June 16 shooting of British MP Jo Cox, several sources uncovered connections between her suspected killer and hate groups like National Alliance.
From the (Conservative) Daily Telegraph in Britain:
It’s time to call the killing of Jo Cox what it is: ‘an act of far-Right terrorism‘
17 June 2016 • 5:38pm
Since the shocking murder of Jo Cox, Britain has been trying to process this horrible event. The killing of a serving MP who had so much to contribute to our democracy has triggered a national period of sorrow, sobriety and reflection.
There is also a growing discussion about what this murder means, how to refer to it and what conclusions we can draw from it. …
It should be said that we still don’t know for sure all the details of the attack. But it’s now more than a day since it happened and the evidence that Thomas Mair, Ms Cox’s suspected killer, had a longstanding and continuing interest in neo-Nazism looks very compelling. There are records going back to 1999 showing that he bought books from a US neo-Nazi group called National Alliance and three witnesses have stated he shouted “Britain first” when carrying out his attack. …
Why is it important how we refer to this wicked act?
Because calling it by its name shakes us out of our complacency and it helps us to understand how we should react. There’s a tendency to think of Britain as a moderate, sensible, reasonable place. …
But our society is not immune from extremist hatred, whether it’s Islamist or fascist. There is an ongoing and energetic discussion about Islamic extremism. There is very little discussion of our enduring fascist heritage. Yet Britain has been home to fascist groups for decades. There was a strong vein of support for Adolf Hitler in this country before the Second World War. …
Mr Mair might be a mentally ill loner. But he is also a loner who took inspiration from neo-Nazism, just as other mentally ill loners have been inspired by Isil [ISIS] propaganda. It seems increasingly clear that Mr Mair belongs to a vile tradition of the murderous far-Right that includes Anders Breivik and Timothy McVeigh. …
This awful week does show, however, that we have to be more vigilant in our political life about the growth or toleration of extreme nationalist ideas. We might not have such mainstream racists in the spotlight as Donald Trump or Marine Le Pen. But we have to think more critically about where the line is between dangerous incitement and acceptable expressions of rage or alienation.
This photo was described on Twitter on 18 June 2016 as:
Thomas Mair. The man news outlets describe as a “loner” & “timid gardener”. In reality, he’s a neo-Nazi terrorist.
If Mair would have been a Muslim who killed an MP, then the corporate media would not have been so reluctant to use the ‘t-word‘.
From the Daily Mail in Britain, a conservative paper, like the Telegraph:
‘She put a target on her back’: Sickening words of US neo-Nazi group leader ‘supported’ by Jo Cox’s accused killer
In a vile, hate-filled outburst Will Williams said he felt ‘no guilt’ about death
Williams, 69, is the leader of the white-supremacist group National Alliance
He said Jo Cox ‘put a target on her back’ with stance on ‘Muslim refugees‘
Thomas Mair bought £430 of books from group on how to build weapons
By Caroline Graham in Los Angeles for The Mail On Sunday
Published: 22:34 GMT, 18 June 2016 | Updated: 23:52 GMT, 18 June 2016
The leader of a US neo-Nazi group ‘supported’ by Jo Cox’s accused killer last night launched a sickening attack on the murdered MP saying: ‘She put a target on her back.’
In a vile, hate-filled outburst Will Williams said he felt ‘no guilt’ about the killing.
Williams, 69, is the leader of the white-supremacist National Alliance, from which Thomas Mair bought £430 worth of books in 1999 and 2003, including texts on how to build homemade guns and explosives.
Williams said: ‘I hear that she loves the idea of bringing a bunch of Muslim refugees from Syria or wherever.
‘You can see how people would be opposed to that. So she put a target on her back. He [Mair] is the effect.
‘The cause is clear to him and he’s reacting. That’s how I look at it.’
The National Alliance was founded by William Pierce in 1974.
Pierce’s book The Turner Diaries is said to have inspired US terrorist Timothy McVeigh to bomb a federal building in Oklahoma in 1995, killing 168 people.
Pages torn from Pierce’s book were found in McVeigh’s truck.