No it does not. And I quote:
Pronunciation: /ˈterərist /
A person who uses terrorism in the pursuit of political aims.
During the French Revolution, the Jacobins (also known as the Montagnards) staged a coup and forcibly usurped control of the unstable revolutionary government. While they were, for a time, the de facto government of the French Republic, it was an illegitimate reign. The duration of their rule came to be known as "The Terror", and those who were associated with the event were known as "Terroristes".
Unfortunately for your argument, this has very little to do with the distinct terminology of "Terrorism" and "Terrorist", which developed later into highly specific terms of great influence to political theory in the 20th century.
Of course, you know full well that your argument is absurd - you're trying to claim that the proper definition of the word is the most recent erroneous and manipulative usage by somehow appealing to the absolute least recent usage recorded. You can't appeal to tradition to justify breaking with tradition.
You have a bad tendency of putting words into my mouth.
I never said that White Supremacists were committing hate crimes because they were hooligans. You're conflating two unrelated points. Please try to pay closer attention and focus on reading comprehension.
White Supremacists are hate criminals. They are not Terrorists, however, because they do not engage in Terrorism - id est, they are not coercing the government in power into a specific political act via violence against civilians.
The violence they commit against civilians is racially motivated, not politically. The violence they commit is not a means to effect their agenda, but rather it is their agenda. The lack of a political motivation defines this as hate crime, not as terrorism.