I checked on Snopes and found nothing. I think this is probably fake news.
I am skeptical when I see this was from the the Daily Caller.https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Daily_Caller
In March 2013 The Daily Caller posted interviews with two women claiming that New Jersey Democratic Senator Bob Menendez had paid them for sex while he was a guest of a campaign donor. The allegation came five days before the 2012 New Jersey senate election. News organizations such as ABC News, which had also interviewed the women, the New York Times, and the New York Post declined to publish the allegations, viewing them as unsubstantiated and lacking credibility. Subsequently, one of the women who accused Menendez stated that she had been paid to falsely implicate the senator and had never met him. Menendez's office described the allegations as "manufactured" by a right-wing blog as a politically motivated smear.
In January 2017, the Daily Caller published a video which encouraged violence against protesters. The video in question showed a car plowing through protesters, with the headline "Here's A Reel Of Cars Plowing Through Protesters Trying To Block The Road" and set to a cover of Ludacris' "Move Bitch." The video drew attention in August 2017 when a white supremacist plowed his car through a group of counterprotesters at a white nationalist rally in Charlottesville. After the video attracted attention, the Daily Caller deleted it from its website.
The Southern Poverty Law Center subsequently criticized the Daily Caller, saying that it had a "white nationalist problem". SPLC also said that two other contributors to the Daily Caller had ties to white nationalist groups.
Articles by white supremacist Jason Kessler
The Daily Caller has published articles by Jason Kessler, a white supremacist who organized a rally of hundreds of white nationalists in Charlottesville. Before Kessler published his article, it was known that he had spoken at white supremacist gatherings. After Kessler received attention for his organizing of the Charlottesville white supremacist rally, the Daily Caller removed his articles from its website, but the Caller's Executive Editor defended Kessler's articles.