House Majority Whip Steve Scalise Was Reportedly an Honored Guest at 2002 International White Supremacist Convention

Steve Scalise spoke to civic association meeting, not white nationalist conference, David Duke adviser Kenny Knight says

Steve Scalise: Not Guilty as Charged

David Duke to Politicians: If You Throw Scalise Under the Bus, I’ll Tell Everyone That We’ve Met


Fake Steve Scalise racism story shopped to blogger by vengeful Scalise opponent.

Scalise May Have Never Actually Attended A White Supremacist Convention?

Did House Majority Whip Steve Scalise admit to speaking at a white supremacist event he never attended?

Democrat tipped blogger about Republican lawmaker meeting with white nationalists

No. 3 House Republican leader spoke to white supremacist group

“By 2002, everybody knew that Duke was still the man he claimed not to be. EVERYBODY,” Erickson said in a blog on his website “How the hell does somebody show up at a David Duke organized event in 2002 and claim ignorance?”

What Scalise and Vitter Told Roll Call About David Duke in 1999

Top Republican doesn’t deny speech to white supremacist group

Washington (CNN) — Rep. Steve Scalise, the No. 3-ranking House Republican, isn’t denying a Louisiana blog’s allegation that he spoke at a white supremacist forum in 2002.

According to an agenda for the event and notes attendees posted afterward, Scalise appeared at the National/International EURO Workshop on Civil Rights — a forum hosted by a white nationalist organization founded by David Duke, a former grand wizard of the Ku Klux Klan.


According to recently uncovered posts on Stormfront, the Internet’s oldest and most notorious white nationalist and neo-Nazi forum, the United States House Majority Whip, Steve Scalise (R- Louisiana), was allegedly an honored guest and speaker at an international conference of white supremacist leaders.

His district may have ignored it at the time, but the American public can’t.

Twelve years ago last May, the spacious but plainly appointed conference rooms of the Landmark Best Western Hotel in Metairie, Louisiana, a 16-story, drably-colored octagon-shaped tower that juts into an empty skyline and hugs Interstate 10 so tightly that it serves, in a way, as a type of gateway monument into the city of New Orleans, were filled with dozens of people from all over the country. They had each spent between $35 and $45 for the opportunity to participate in a two-day conference on “civil rights.” Many of them had likely decided to…

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