It's been around since the 60s when essentially, white supremacists lost the Civil Rights war and thought that their country was in dire straits. On Thursday, October 19, join Detective Brent Smith of the Mesa (AZ) Police Department, as he shares: Brent Smith: It's definitely one of those things that has never faded entirely.Now, imagine what it would be like if it were very, very public.Stay classy ladies, it will get you so much further in life.
Social media makes it easy for folks to speak out, but think about your latest break-up.While Smith’s heart is breaking, so many single ladies out there who want to throw themselves at him.Ladies, remember, famous or not, Brent Smith is a man who is trying to heal from a broken heart.But these guys are the guys making decisions, pushing those skinheads to go out and do that violent act.Brent: A couple of the things that when we teach the new recruits are the symbols.But if you know where to look, you'll see that it has never gone away. Our issues aren't necessarily the more traditional white supremacists … The white supremacists here have issues with Hispanics. You could take some racist skinhead from Arizona, transplant them to Chicago, and his ideology would still be the same.So you'll see that our groups and the groups in the border states target Hispanic people and illegal aliens. He would just say, "Oh African-Americans are more prominent here… Okay." Nothing's changed, reference, ideology, or his beliefs or violence level – it's just the target has changed. Every state in the nation has a group of skinheads.On Sunday, Smith hosted a Q&A for his fans on Twitter, something he loves to do.When one fan asked him if he was married, this was his reply: Smith and Teresa Collier met several years ago when she was Shinedown’s touring merchandise girl.With 2,122 spins for the week of February 7-13, this is the third week in a row the song was #1 on the listing.While the numbers are down from last week, they still power the competitor by 500.