Many on the right seem to be willfully ignoring the facts about Donald Trump's rhetoric over the past (at least) eight years, expressing extreme resentment at perceived accusations of bigotry. But, it cannot be overstated, there are, right now in America, a lot of people who are scared as hell - Mexican Americans worried about being deported, Muslim Americans worried about hate crimes and exclusion, gay people worried that their right to marry the person they love (or stay married to the person they've already married) will be stripped away from them, African Americans worried about heightened police brutality. These fears are not accidental, nor are Trump's endorsements from virtually every prominent hate group in the United States. They are based upon the race- and religion-based invective that has poured out of Trump's mouth in a steady stream for the past few years.
If Trump is to be, as he said, a uniter, he must now, without hesitation, roundly and unambiguously denounce those elements of his message that earned him the support of the KKK, the American Nazis, the Neo-Nazis, and David Duke. He has said to the disaffected, angry, white men, "I have heard your pain," and he now needs to say that to everyone else, everyone he has marginalized through his campaign.