Dylann Roof

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

Efforts by defense attorneys to have a mistrial declared in the Dylann Roof trial have been thwarted.

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

Dylann Roof will defend himself in court and could cross-examine survivors and family members of the Emanuel 9.

Judge Gergel warned Roof that it would be in his best interest to have legal representation, but approved the request and resumed jury selection.

CHARLESTON, S.C. (AP) — A white man accused of fatally shooting nine black parishioners at a Charleston church last year was allowed to act as his own attorney in his federal death penalty trial Monday. Dylann Roof‘s request came against his lawyers’ advice, and U.S. District Judge Richard Gergel said he would reluctantly accept the […]

The first set of more than 3,000 potential jurors appeared in court for questioning in the Charleston church shooter trial. Attorney will select 12 jurors for the trail that's set to begin in late November.

Currently, Roof faces 33 federal offenses, including hate crime charges based on the allegation that he purposely targeted members of Emanuel based on their race and religion.

Dylann Roof's lawyer, Sarah Gannett, said the charges are "extremely grave" and "under the Constitution they are not properly charged."

Much has changed, but a lot has stayed the same since tragedy unfolded a year ago at "Mother" Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, South Carolina.

The 13 speeches against the thousand mass shootings that have occurred in his second term speak to the enormous amount of work that must be done to change the gun control debate in America.

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.