Following the recent string of white supremacist terror attacks in Texas and Ohio there has been a real push in the states to create a domestic terrorism law, as currently America’s legal black hole surrounding terrorism has stood in the way of prosecuting similar cases before acts of mass murder occur. Cases such as that of Dakota Reed, who threatened to carry out mass shootings aimed at the Jewish community and school children, were handed over to state prosecutors when federal prosecutors thought sentencing was unlikely to lead to a conviction underline the need to legal avenues to protect against white supremacist terrorism. Similarly in a large number of cases in the US, Robert Bowers, Cesar Sayoc, and Dylann Roof to name a few, there is no was to charge such criminals with terrorism, they were instead charged with related crimes such as obstructing the free exercise of religion. But this problem is not limited to the United States, and other countries with a history of racial or ethnic supremacy issues need to do more to legally tackle this repeating historical problem. This problem is likewise scattered across Europe where in countries that lack the adequate legal or enforcement channels to deal with such a threat, such as Ukraine, white supremacist paramilitary groups run rampant. Such states need to put in place a comprehensive set of laws to deal with all forms of domestic terrorism.