WATCH: Unite The Right organizer Jason Kessler scolded by his dad during live video
Kessler then rants against his family for watching a lot of American History Channel and 'anti-German propaganda' on it.
The organizer of the deadly white supremacist "Unite the Right" rally held last year in Charlottesville, Jason Kessler, was recently recorded on a live stream video being yelled at by his father, reports state. The video appears to suggest that the 34-year-old Kessler has been living with his parents, owing to multiple lawsuits.
The live stream, which was posted by a fellow white supremacist Patrick Little on June 28, is garnering attention now after people pointed out Kessler's father's voice in the background.
In the video, Little and Kessler can be seen engaging in a racist conversation before the latter's father is heard interrupting the exchange between them as he shouts and asks Kessler to "get out" of his room.
"Hey, you get out of my room," a man can be heard shouting in the background of the live stream. Kessler then tells Little that he has been facing some issues here: "Hey, sorry, I’m having an issue here."
Little then asks if Kessler has a "drunk roommate," to which he reluctantly answers, saying it is his father yelling at him.
"I want this to stop in my room, Jason! This is my room!" his father can be heard yelling again.
Kessler then rants against his family for watching a lot of American History Channel and "anti-German propaganda" on it.
The Unite The Right organizer then, explains to Little that he can not afford to live on his own anymore because of multiple lawsuits filed against him.
"I’m stuck in a situation where I have to stay with my family because I’m paying for all these lawsuits and I can’t afford to do that without staying with my family," Kessler says, while adding that "they're cucked," which is an insult used by alt-right against those whose views don't align with theirs.
Kessler also assisted in organizing this year's anniversary of the Unite The Right demonstration in Washington, D.C. The rally was met with hundreds of counter-protesters, who rallied against the white supremacist group and in memory of 32-year-old Heather Heyer who died in the last year's protest after a white supremacist drove his car into a crowd of anti-hate protesters.