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Intelligence Report
1999
Winter Issue
March 15, 1999

The American Knights of the Ku Klux Klan build a reputation of aggressive action. Headed by Jeff Berry, this group's violent actions guarantees publicity that continues to draw in those susceptible to the message.

Intelligence Report
1999
Winter Issue
March 15, 1999

Former Klansman David Duke jumped into a Congressional race in Louisiana after losing other political races.

Intelligence Report
1999
Winter Issue
March 15, 1999

Acts, not words, are the reason why the Christian Knights of the Ku Klux Klan and its leader, Horace King, were found liable for the arson of the Macedonia Baptist church.

Intelligence Report
1998
Fall Issue
December 15, 1998

Long-time Klan leader Samuel Bowers has been sentenced to life in the 1962 murder of civil rights worker Vernon Dahmer Sr., in a firebombing attack on the Dahmer home.

Intelligence Report
1998
Fall Issue
December 15, 1998

A sixth man in the alleged plot to blow up the Center and assassinate co-founder Morris Dees has been convicted on federal conspiracy charges. Klansman Wallace Scott Weicherding, a 64-year-old former prison guard and the only one of the group not to plead guilty, faces sentencing later this year.

Intelligence Report
1998
Fall Issue
December 15, 1998

The Knights of the Ku Klux Klan has lost another battle in its bid to paint itself as a benign group merely interested in doing good for white Christians when a federal magistrate denied the Knights to underwrite 'All Things Considered' on National Public Radio.

Intelligence Report
1998
Summer Issue
September 15, 1998

In the largest judgment ever awarded against a hate group, the S.C. Christian Knights of the Ku Klux Klan and others have been ordered to pay $37.8 million for their roles in the arson of a black church.

Intelligence Report
1998
Spring Issue
June 15, 1998

A new tactic by the Ku Klux Klan has its leaders happy while newspaper publishers are enraged.

Intelligence Report
1998
Winter Issue
March 15, 1998

Violence between Klan and counter-demonstrators at an October 1997 rally in Asheville, N.C., illustrates that direct confrontation often leads to a melee, and extra publicity for the haters.

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