About 15 percent of the insurrectionists at the U.S. Capitol on January 6 were current or former members of the military. The military admits it has an extremism problem, but advocates say it hasn’t taken the necessary steps to tackle…
By Nick Schifrin, Sam Lane, Maea Lenei Buhre
As the nation deals with the aftermath of this week's shootings in Atlanta that killed eight, including six Asian American women, a troubling new report from the Anti-Defamation League shows white supremacist propaganda, including racist, anti-semitic and anti-LGBTQ material, nearly…
By Amna Nawaz
Hundreds of emails, texts, photos and documents show how a patchwork of law enforcement agencies tried to support Washington, D.C., as protesters poured into town on January 6.
By Martha Mendoza, Juliet Linderman, Associated Press
For the first time since the January insurrection, FBI director Christopher Wray faced lawmakers on Tuesday, reflecting on the Capitol attack and the growing challenges of domestic terrorism. The hearing came as authorities make near-daily arrests related to those attacks.
By Lisa Desjardins, Kate Grumke, Amber Partida
By Eric Tucker, Mary Clare Jalonick, Associated Press
He told lawmakers on Tuesday that information about threats to the Capitol were properly shared with other law enforcement agencies even though it was unverified and uncorroborated.
While the events at the nation’s Capitol last week caught many by surprise, those who monitor extremism on the internet had already seen a rebellion brewing. Charlie Warzel is the New York Times Opinion Writer-at-Large and reports on online radicalization.
By Associated Press
At least 21 current or former members of the U.S. military or law enforcement have been identified as being at or near last week's Capitol riot, with more than a dozen others under investigation.
Thousands of members of the National Guard will be in Washington, D.C. for President-elect Biden's inauguration after the violent attack at the U.S. Capitol last week raised concerns over security. Many of those worries also extend to 50 state capitols,…
The Department of Homeland Security last year classified white supremacy as the greatest domestic terror threat to the U.S., and last week's Capitol insurrection by pro-Trump groups has renewed those concerns. Cynthia Miller-Idriss, who runs the Polarization and Extremism Research…
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