Charleston Shooting Charleston Shooting

This undated photo appeared on a website investigated by the FBI in connection with Dylann Roof, who killed nine people in a Charleston, S.C., church in June 2015. AP hide caption

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AP

Dylann Roof FBI Interview Excerpt

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Dylann Roof appears at a court hearing in Charleston, S.C., in July 2015. Now found guilty of 33 federal hate crimes charges, Roof is defending himself during the sentencing phase of the trial. Grace Beahm/AP hide caption

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Grace Beahm/AP

A woman at a memorial service wears tributes to two of the nine people murdered at Charleston's Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church, Sharonda Singleton and Ethel Lance. Sean Rayford/Getty Images hide caption

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Sean Rayford/Getty Images

The parking lot behind the Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in downtown Charleston, S.C. in June 2015. Stephen B. Morton/AP hide caption

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Stephen B. Morton/AP

In Taped Confession, Charleston Church Shooter Says 'We All Know I Am Guilty'

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Dylann Roof faces a competency hearing Monday in the federal courthouse in Charleston, S.C. He is accused of hate crimes in the killings of nine people at Emanuel AME Church in June. Chuck Burton/AP hide caption

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Chuck Burton/AP

Dylann Roof appears with lawyers Bill McGuire and Chief Public Defender Ashley Pennington at a court hearing in Charleston, S.C., on July 16, 2015. Grace Beahm/AP hide caption

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Grace Beahm/AP

Jury Selection Set To Begin In South Carolina Church Shooting Trial

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Dylann Roof, seen here at a recent court hearing in Charleston, S.C., will face federal hate crime charges over a mass shooting that police say he carried out at a black church. Grace Beahm/AP hide caption

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Grace Beahm/AP

Is Obama Finally Becoming The President African-Americans Wanted?

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Gwen Moten remembers her childhood friend, Denise McNair, who died with three other girls in the 16th Street Baptist Church bombing in Birmingham, Ala., in 1963. StoryCorps hide caption

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StoryCorps

Charleston Stirs Memories Of Young Birmingham Bombing Victim

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Bill Tanner works to remove graffiti from a statue of Jefferson Davis at the University of Texas in Austin. The statue is one of several around the country that have been targeted by vandals in recent days. Deborah Cannon/Austin American-Statesman via AP hide caption

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Deborah Cannon/Austin American-Statesman via AP

Beyond The Battle Flag: Controversy Over Confederate Symbols Unfurls

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