One was John Miska, a bearded, tie-dye-wearing man who was busted after he purchased razor blades at a downtown drugstore.
"A group of white nationalists came to a peaceful Virginia town seeking to use hate and division to incite violence against fair-minded, innocent civilians", Warner tweeted.
Bro, who was not in Charlottesville past year when her daughter was killed, said she understands why some people are in "high anxiety", particularly people who may have seen the violence and are "still living the trauma of that".
As many businesses in a popular downtown shopping district began to open Saturday, law enforcement officers outnumbered visitors.
Concrete barriers and metal fences were put up and police were searching bags at checkpoints.
Trump drew scorn after the Charlottesville bloodshed for initially avoiding any condemnation of the torch-bearing white nationalists who took part in that rally.
Violent fighting broke out between attendees and counter-protesters that day.
Preparations have been in the works for Sunday's event for months between law local enforcement agencies, U.S. Park Police and the U.S. Secret Service.
In a deposition, however, Kessler stated he had no regrets or remorse about his role in the Charlottesville rally and takes no responsibility for the violence, according to the AP.
"We acted in advance of last year's horrific event in Charlottesville and if we become aware of similar information we won't hesitate to do so again", the company said in a statement.
"Last year, I was afraid of the Nazis".
Carlson said police didn't intervene to help her or her friends that night past year.
"I was told, 'Yes, it did.' I was asked if this was classified, they said, 'No, it is not.' I waited until today", he explained.
Referring to Russian Federation, the congressman said, "They use events like this divisive racial fight. and this is the sort of thing they do". Merchants already suffered a downturn after last year's event; sales tax revenue dropped 11 percent in September 2017 compared with the year before, according to city figures.
Police in Charlottesville on Saturday arrested three people inside and near the security area in downtown - a 28-year-old man for trespassing twice, a 64-year-old man for possession of razors, something prohibited items during the rally events, and a 53-year-old man for being drunk in public.
On Saturday, students and activists plan to hold a "Rally for Justice" on campus while the university is hosting a "morning of reflection and renewal", with poetry readings and musical performances.
Ryan recalled how a group of students and community members faced off against the white supremacist marchers near a statue of Thomas Jefferson on campus, calling it a "remarkable moment of courage and bravery".
Newsham said no guns will be allowed near the rally sites, even if someone has a legal carry permit.
Multiple events are planned in the Charlottesville area from Friday through Sunday to mark the anniversary of the rally, Northam's office said.
Last year, 32-year-old Heather Heyer was killed when she was struck by a vehicle that had plowed into a crowd of counter-protesters.
A year later, Fields is behind bars and facing a slew of charges, including federal hate crimes.
State police and Charlottesville police were unable to communicate by radio the day of the rally because they were on different channels, the report said, and commanders "instructed their officers not to intervene in all but the most serious physical confrontations".