Meet Life After Hate
‘ Right Now, People Are Pretty Fragile.’
How Coronavirus Creates the Perfect Breeding Ground for Online Extremism
Time / Read Full Story
How Angela King is helping
others exit the violent far-right
Pegasus: The Magazine of the University of Central Florida / Read Full Interview
Masculinity And U.S. Extremism: What makes young men vulnerable to toxic ideologies
NPR / Read Full Interview
Life After Hate
Larry King Now / Watch Full Interview
Is there a cure for hate?
NPR / Read Full Article
Trauma leaves us with a belief system that forms part of our identity. I call it toxic shame.
The Guardian / Read Full Article
As former members of extremist groups themselves, Sammy Rangel and his colleagues at Life After Hate bring an insider’s understanding to their work.
Waging Nonviolence / Read Full Article
Angela King was all too aware of the hurdles people wishing to leave white supremacist groups had to overcome. She had tried to walk away following the Oklahoma bombing in 1995.
BBC News / Read Full Article
After the 2016 election, Life After Hate received a 20-fold increase in requests from people worried their friends or family members might be becoming extremists.
The Week / Read Full Article
I wish I had access to those messages beforehand. How do you live inside that negativity all the time? You just can’t.
Toronto Star / Read Full Article
I’m using what I’ve done, what’s happened to me, my knowledge, to help bring people out of the alt-right movement, out of violent gangs, out of the street life.
Clarion Ledger / Read Full Article
We offer compassion without judgment, but compassion accompanied by healthy boundaries and consequences. We give people counseling and work, often in service to the community they’ve wronged.
The (Charlottesville) Daily Progress / Read Full Article
There’s no academic way of making someone compassionate. It happens through experience.
St. Louis Post-Dispatch / Read Full Article