Charleston

On June 17, 2015, Dylann Roof left Mother Emmanuel and traveled to the Branch AME Church, about 30 minutes away, planning to attack that Bible study as well.

The settlements of lawsuits brought on by individuals who were wrongfully convicted of crimes, families of those killed by police officers, and disability rights activists, equate to millions of dollars in payouts.

According to reports, many of the electors did not reside in the congressional districts they represented.

Last year, 21-year-old Dylann Roof walked into a historic black church in Charleston, South Carolina, and opened fire, killing nine people. Now, as he stands trial for his horrific actions, the court is gaining more insight into the racist rhetoric that allegedly lead to Roof committing a massacre. Sign Up For Our Newsletter! The irony […]

Dylann Roof, the self-avowed White Supremacist, was carrying around a church hit list.

"After we looked at the evidence and read the laws, and looked at the things that were presented to us by the judge, we had to come to find out that he didn't do anything malicious," the foreman said.

Dylann Roof asked a federal judge if his former defense team could represent him for his murder trial.

A startling on-camera confrontation shows a White man hurling racial slurs at a noted journalist.

In commemoration of the anniversary of the tragic terror attack on Emanuel AME Church last year and in the wake of the devastating shooting in Orlando this month, Juneteenth, the historic holiday commemorating the southern Black slaves’ emancipation, is upon us. This day is incredibly important because on one hand, it demonstrates to us the cyclical nature […]

Roof attended Tuesday's hearing sitting "impassively" in front of the victims' families, journalists and spectators, the Times reports. He faces 33 counts, including hate crimes.

One of the country's most elite military schools is the latest group to get caught up in a racial scandal.