A college student charged in the U.S. Capitol riot was known on campus for his far-right views, which were nurtured by an online extremist. How do colleges confront extremism in their midst?
More than 250 people have been charged in the Jan. 6 Capitol riot. NPR is looking at the cases. Each provides clues to questions surrounding the attack: Who joined the mob? What did they do? And why?
The U.S. Capitol Police says it is aware of and preparing for a threat by an identified militia group to breach the Capitol complex on Thursday.
Many charged in the Capitol riot mentioned antifa in relation to the attack, describing the anti-fascist movement as an enemy and refuting the baseless claim that Trump supporters weren't involved.
Court documents detail the messages Richard Michetti, now facing criminal charges, sent his ex-girlfriend during the insurrection. "If you can't see the election was stolen you're a moron," one reads.
In response to the Jan. 6 Capitol insurrection, more than 100 evangelical leaders have published a statement calling on other church heads to speak out against Christian nationalism in their ranks.
The Justice Department charged six more members of a far-right militia group for allegedly plotting ahead of the Jan. 6 Capitol insurrection. At least three others were already charged from the group.
Leo Brent Bozell IV, whose father runs the conservative Media Research Center, has been charged in federal court for allegedly joining the Jan. 6 insurrection at the U.S. Capitol.
Democrats did not gain enough Republican support to convict former President Donald Trump of inciting insurrection, but seven GOP senators did break with their own party. See the vote breakdown.
Trump's defense used roughly three of their 16 hours to push back on House impeachment managers' case that Trump should be convicted for inciting the Jan. 6 attack on the U.S. Capitol.
In 2017, several House Democrats stood and objected to the certification of then President-elect Trump's electoral victory. Then-Vice President Biden was presiding.
Impeachment managers said Trump's lack of contrition indicates he remains a threat to democracy and must be disqualified from holding office.
She touched on her unlikely journey from projects in Brooklyn, N.Y., to St. Croix, the U.S. Virgin Islands, "and now as an adult woman representing an island territory speaking to the U.S. Senate."
Michigan Senate Majority Leader Mike Shirkey said Tuesday he regretted his "insensitive comments," but he didn't address his claims that the siege was fake.
The record shows at least eight months of incendiary statements from then-President Trump and others close to him leading up to the insurrection at the Capitol.