Hot on the heels of Cpac uninviting alt-right darling Milo Yiannopoulos as a speaker at the convention after videos surfaced where the controversial writer and editor advocated sexual relations between adult men and 13-year-old boys, now it seems conservatives are cleaning house and cutting all ties to the alt-right and anyone associated with the White Nationalist movement, as well. While being interviewed at #CPAC, security approached alt-right leader Richard Spencer and revoked his credential for the event in the presence of supporters and journalists, according to AOL News.

Richard Spencer's controversial alt-right associations

Spencer has long been an alt-right icon advocating a pro-white, White Nationalist agenda, and became infamous for such controversial quotes as saying this country "belongs to white men." He also gained some notoriety recently when he was giving a public interview and video captured a bystander punching him in the face. Then Spencer was punched again on another interview by yet another bystander.

CPAC kicks out Spencer a few hours into event

Spencer's ejection from CPAC came less than three hours into the event, and CPAC's communications director, Ian Walters told AOL News "he is not welcome" to attend the convention. Not only is #RichardSpencer considered the leader of the alt-right movement, which encompasses neo-Nazi and white supremacy groups among others, but he's credited with coining the phrase "alt-right." Walters made his opinion of Spencer even clearer for NPR, calling his views "vile," "venomous," and "repulsive."

"His views are repugnant and have absolutely nothing to do with conservatism or what we do here.

He's anti-free markets, anti-Constitution, anti-pluralism. This was one bad egg who bought a ticket."

Spencer has ties within the White House

While Spencer may have been kicked out of an event featuring President Trump as a speaker, he has ties with in Trump's administration. Trump's chief policy advisor, Stephen Miller, was classmates with Richard Spencer while they were at Duke University.

They were both members of the Duke Conservative Union, according to Inquisitr, and collaborated on an immigration policy debate. Miller denies any influence or connection today, but Spencer seems to think he influenced the young college student now occupying one of the top political posts in the White House.

“I spent a lot of time with him at Duke," says Spencer.

"I hope I expanded his thinking… but I think he probably would be where he is today without me as well.”