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  • White supremacy protests in Charlottesville, Va., devolve into a chaotic day of violence

    WARNING: This video contains graphic content. Clashes between protesters and counterprotesters broke out in Charlottesville, Va. even after a white nationalist rally called 'Unite the Right' was cancelled. At one point a car plowed into a crowd of protesters killing a 32-year-old woman and leaving many others injured. The driver, James Alex Fields Jr., a 20-year-old from Ohio, was charged with second-degree murder.

WARNING: This video contains graphic content. Clashes between protesters and counterprotesters broke out in Charlottesville, Va. even after a white nationalist rally called 'Unite the Right' was cancelled. At one point a car plowed into a crowd of protesters killing a 32-year-old woman and leaving many others injured. The driver, James Alex Fields Jr., a 20-year-old from Ohio, was charged with second-degree murder. Alexa Ard / McClatchy
WARNING: This video contains graphic content. Clashes between protesters and counterprotesters broke out in Charlottesville, Va. even after a white nationalist rally called 'Unite the Right' was cancelled. At one point a car plowed into a crowd of protesters killing a 32-year-old woman and leaving many others injured. The driver, James Alex Fields Jr., a 20-year-old from Ohio, was charged with second-degree murder. Alexa Ard / McClatchy

Why did the carnage in Charlottesville happen? Because we lie to ourselves.

August 12, 2017 09:23 PM

UPDATED August 17, 2017 07:10 AM

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NC State's Kevin Keatts says Arizona, not Duke, is the top team in the country 3:47

NC State's Kevin Keatts says Arizona, not Duke, is the top team in the country

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Durham County jail opens mental health pod 0:43

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Watch: Ex-UNC, NBA player David Noel returns to alma mater as coach 1:42

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Hobgood and Northeast Academies cooperate to win state title 1:46

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  • Chapel Hill, Zimbabwe connected by sculptures and a kind heart

    Hear why Terrence Brayboy will be hosting an African art sale, of more than a thousand pieces, at his Chapel Hill home on Saturday, Nov. 25, to help create jobs and buy clothes, food, bikes and an education for children in Zimbabwe’s rural stone-sculpting communities.