One person has been killed with dozens being left inured after a white nationalist rally spiraled into chaos on Saturday afternoon in Virginia. After Donald Trump gave his thoughts on what took place, many others decided to chime in, including Hillary Clinton.

Clinton on Charlottesville

On Saturday afternoon in Charlottesville, Virginia, hundreds of white nationalists came together to participate in what was known as the "Unite the Right" rally. Shortly after the controversial event kicked off, counter-protesters appeared and clashed with the rally-goers.

Within minutes, the rally quickly turned into violence, with as many as 26 individuals being rushed to the hospital. At least once person has also been reported dead as of press time after a car plowed through a group of protesters, with an eyewitness claiming that the car picked up steam as it approached the group. In response, Donald Trump condemned the incident, stating, "What is vital now is a swift restoration of law and order and the protection of innocent lives." Trump then spoke out against violence on "both sides," triggering backlash from his critics who blame the president for the racial tensions in the United States. As seen on her Twitter account on August 12, Hillary Clinton gave her thoughts about what took place.

Taking to Twitter on Saturday afternoon was Hillary Clinton who pushed back against the White Nationalist violence in Charlottesville, Virginia, while throwing shade at Donald Trump without even mentioning his name.

"My heart is in Charlottesville today, and with everyone made to feel unsafe in their country," Clinton wrote in her first tweet.

"But the incitement of hatred that got us here is as real and condemnable as the white supremacists in our streets," Hillary Clinton wrote in a follow-up tweet, in an apparent hint towards the controversy surrounding Donald Trump.

"Every minute we allow this to persist through tacit encouragement or inaction is a disgrace," Clinton stated.

Double down

Not stopping there, Hillary Clinton continued to address the aftermath of the white nationalist rally turned riot in Virginia. "Now is the time for leaders to be strong in their words and deliberate in their actions," she tweeted, in what many believe is a direct shot at Donald Trump and his rhetoric and actions over the last two years.

"We will not step backward.

If this is not who we are as Americans, let's prove it," Hillary Clinton added in her final tweet as of press time. With the headlines now being dominated by the aforementioned rally, only time will tell how the White House and Washington move forward.