More than 400 people are charged in the Jan. 6 riot, but one suspect remains elusive to law enforcement: the person who left bombs near the Democratic and Republican national committee headquarters.
Leading members of the far-right gang known as the Proud Boys are facing federal conspiracy charges in the Jan. 6 attack on the U.S. Capitol. Ahead of the riot, members of the group called for "war."
The conspiracy theorist Alex Jones sells dietary supplements through Amazon despite being banned from other platforms. Amazon receives a cut of the profits.
A federal judge ruled Wednesday that 22-year-old Christian Secor, charged in connection to the Jan. 6 U.S. Capitol riot, should be released but must surrender access to firearms and other conditions.
With all the talk about domestic terrorism, you might assume there's a law against it. There's not. The storming of the Capitol has again raised the question about whether one is needed.
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?
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.
The House speaker calls for establishing an independent panel to investigate "the facts and causes" related to the Jan. 6 attack on the Capitol. And she says more money is needed to boost security.
The Justice Department also said that two men associated with the Boogaloo Bois had been arrested in Kentucky in connection with offenses there.
"Almost everyday I remember that 44 Americans gave their lives to stop the plane that was headed to this Capitol building," she said. "The capitol stands because of people like that."
A Seattle judge on Monday ruled that Ethan Nordean could be released on bond but halted the decision, so the Justice Department could appeal. Nordean will stay in custody by order of another judge.
NPR's Scott Simon reflects on the upcoming presidential inauguration of Joe Biden in the wake of last week's deadly assault on the U.S. Capitol.
Professor Kathleen Belew explains how people on the mainstream right become radicalized, and why white nationalism grew so influential after the Vietnam War.
Some say it's the precise word to describe the actions of the pro-Trump extremists who stormed the Capitol on Jan. 6. But others warn its use will do more harm than good.
In the latest NPR/PBS NewsHour/Marist poll, 58% say Trump is responsible for the riot at the Capitol, but most Republicans don't — and most of them don't accept the accuracy of the election either.