The bill, passed unanimously, specifically acknowledges anti-racist activist Heather Heyer - the 32-year-old paralegal who died after an alleged white supremacist rammed his vehicle into a group of counter-protesters during the deadly far right rally in Charlottesville, Virginia.
The bill specifically condemns "white nationalists, white supremacists, the Ku Klux Klan, neo-Nazis, and other hate groups" and "urges the President and his administration to speak out against hate groups that espouse racism, extremism, xenophobia, anti-Semitism and white supremacy".
"We hope that President Trump will move quickly to sign this resolution and commit his Administration to address the rise of hate groups".
"If you expect some sort of an epiphany or transformation to occur overnight just because somebody walks into a room, I think they don't understand human nature".
Last month, hundreds of white supremacists gathered in Charlottesville under the banner "Unite the Right" over the city's planned removal of a statue of Confederate General Robert E Lee. Its co-sponsors are all the Virginia delegation.
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Trump, in a joint appearance with the Kuwaiti emir, said attempts at diplomacy with Pyongyang had failed over the past decades. Russia's influence in North Korea isn't exactly new as the country has always supported the secretive state in some capacity.
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US President Donald Trump had previously warned that the US could cut off trade with countries that did business with North Korea. The watered-down resolution does not include sanctions that the US wanted on North Korea's national airline and the army.
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The watch will allow you to play 40 Million songs right off your wrist which you can listen to via the earpods. Users will be able to add their Watch 3 to their iPhone plan, meaning both devices will share the same number.
When it was first published on the White House press page, the caption read: "President Donald J. Trump meets with U.S. Senator Tom Scott, R-S.C., Wednesday, Sept. 13, 2017, in the Oval Office at the White House in Washington, D.C". A White House spokesperson told Politico that there were "no announcements" on whether Trump would sign the measure when asked about it Tuesday evening.
The congressional resolution calls Heyer's death a "domestic terrorist attack".
Scott said the president's, "moral authority had been compromised" by Trump's comments that appeared to equate neo-Nazis and white supremacists with those who came out to oppose them.
According to Reuters, White House representatives have not yet responded as to whether Trump intends to sign the resolution. The next day he declared in an erratic press conference that there were some "very fine people" among the crowd chanting "Jews will not replace us", and at a rally a week later he cast himself as the victim of dishonest journalists.
The resolution also said the House strongly condemns racism, as well as "intimidation, and violence by all groups - regardless of their political affiliation or political motivation".
Assuming that Trump ultimately approves the resolution, it would be the second time that Congress has strong-armed the president.