Demonstrators hold candlelight vigil for victims of Charlottesville violence

A Facebook group called Tampa Democratic Socialists of America posted that it will host a

A Facebook group called Tampa Democratic Socialists of America posted that it will host a"Tampa Vigil Against Hate for Charlottesville outside the Hillsborough County Courthouse in downtown Tampa

Suddenly and without warning, in the middle of the chaos, a driver plowed his auto through a group of counter demonstrators, sending bodies flying into mid-air, killing one 32 year-old woman and wounding almost two dozen more.

A Candlelight Vigil was held at Orange City Hall Sunday evening in order to remember those who have died at the hands of racism. Scroll through his photos. "White silence emboldens white supremacy, speak against racist hate", "No Nazis, no hate, no KKK, no fascist USA", "God creates and loves all people", and "Hate has no home here".

"When we saw the events in Charlottesville we realized that it was time to speak up", said Davidow, "And participate with Beaufort to show the rest of SC and the world that we cared deeply about American values". We have a long ways to go to assure the equality, civil rights and civil liberties of all our people.

Those in attendance said they need to use this momentum and unity the community is feeling to fight for change in the country. "I'd like to see the people who drove their vehicle into those peaceful protesters brought to justice, and I'd like to understand why the police did nothing".

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"I thought of this about 2 o'clock", she said.

"At this peaceful gathering of nonviolent action, we will hear from leaders in our community, collect donations for Charlottesville, and provide information on taking action beyond this vigil", read the description of the vigil on Facebook. Hundreds of people together calling for peace after the violence in Charlottesville. "And if you like the police and don't like what I'm saying, then you can leave, too". She understood that some of Millville's residents may not feel that Saturday's incidents in Virginia have anything to do with them personally but said, "just the fact that people care enough to stand in solidarity for lives lost is really lovely".

Tension in Charlottesville began Friday night, when torch-bearing white supremacists marched to oppose the removal of a statue of Confederate General Robert E. Lee.

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