The Latest: House OKs measure condemning white nationalists

Protesters begin to march at the Durham County jail toward the site of the toppled Confederate monument on Main St., Tuesday, Sept. 12, 2017, in Durham, N.C, after a court hearing for several activists who were charged in toppling the monument. The pThe Associated Press
Protesters begin to march at the Durham County jail toward the site of the toppled Confederate monument on Main St., Tuesday, Sept. 12, 2017, in Durham, N.C, after a court hearing for several activists who were charged in toppling the monument. The protest was organized for a national week of action because Sept. 12 is also the one-month anniversary of the murder of anti-fascist protester Heather Heyer in Charlottesville, Va. (Casey Toth/The Herald-Sun via AP)

The Latest on a congressional resolution condemning white supremacists (all times local):

6:45 p.m.

The House has approved a resolution condemning white supremacists, neo-Nazis and other hate groups following a white-nationalist rally in Virginia that descended into deadly violence.

Lawmakers backed the measure by voice vote Tuesday. It now goes to President Donald Trump, who has been criticized for his response to the August incident.

The resolution describes Heather Heyer's death in Charlottesville as a "domestic terrorist attack" and acknowledges two Virginia state troopers who died in a helicopter crash while monitoring the protests.

The resolution urges Trump and his administration to speak out against hate groups that espouse racism, extremism, xenophobia, anti-Semitism and white supremacy. It also calls on federal agencies to "use all resources available" to "address the growing prevalence of those hate groups in the United States."

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11:30 a.m.

The Senate has approved a resolution condemning white supremacists, neo-Nazis and other hate groups following a white-nationalist rally in Virginia that descended into deadly violence.

Democratic Sens. Mark Warner and Tim Kaine of Virginia introduced the measure along with four colleagues from both parties. The resolution, approved unanimously Monday night, recognizes a woman who was killed and 19 other people who were injured Aug. 12 after a car allegedly driven by a neo-Nazi slammed into a crowd of demonstrators protesting the rally in Charlottesville.

The resolution describes Heather Heyer's death as a "domestic terrorist attack" and acknowledges two Virginia state troopers who died in a helicopter crash while monitoring the protests.