The ACLU and the Rutherford Institute have filed a motion on Jason Kessler's behalf, seeking a court order allowing Unite the Right to occur in Emancipation Park.
The judge said testimony indicated that Jason Kessler could successfully prove that the city revoked his original permit based on his ideas.
The 8 p.m. multi-faith service included dozens of local and national clergy members who are visiting the city this weekend.
At least one person was arrested, and several people were treated at the scene for minor injuries.
Trump ignored reporters’ shouted questions, including whether he wanted the support of white nationals who have said they backed him.
“… People peddling in hate from outside of Charlottesville will never define this vibrant community.”
BEDMINSTER, N.J. — President Donald Trump on Saturday blamed "many sides" for the violent clashes between protesters and white supremacists in Virginia and contended that the "hatred and bigotry" broadcast across the country had taken root long before his political ascendancy.
About two hours after the car crash, two state troopers were killed when their police helicopter crashed and burned near Old Farm Road.
Kessler was whisked away by authorities into the Charlottesville Police Department building.
The governor led a moment of silence for the three people “... who lost their lives yesterday doing what they loved doing, fighting for freedom.”
Photos and video of the heavily armed cadre spread rapidly on social media, raising fears the clash of hundreds of neo-Nazis and counterprotesters might end in a bloodbath.
Rep. Tom Garrett, on Fox News, tells Unite the Right organizer Jason Kessler to "go away."
In an email, spokespeople for the city and state police said there was not a stand-down order “by any authority or at any level” Saturday.
Heather Heyer, 32, was killed and 19 people were injured after a driver sped into a crowd of counter-protesters at Fourth and Water streets Saturday.