A new house tour bypasses Charleston's antebellum mansions and takes visitors directly to the quarters where enslaved people lived and worked.
A jury in Charleston, S.C., has found Roof guilty on all 33 federal hate crime counts for murdering nine people in the basement of a historically black church in 2015. He could be sentenced to death.
Wednesday was the last of six days of testimony from criminal investigators and people who witnessed the murder of nine worshippers in 2015. The man accused of the shooting said he would not testify.
Research on the psychological effects of racism, especially on people of color, is still in the early stages. But psychologists warn that events like the Charleston shooting can cause serious stress.
In 1996, Bill Clinton spoke at the reopening ceremony of this historically black church. On Tuesday, Mount Zion became the latest in a wave of fires at black churches since the Charleston shooting.
Both the Rev. Sharonda Coleman-Singleton and Ethel Lance were integral members of the Charleston church.
Police say a gunman opened fire and killed nine people during a Wednesday prayer meeting at one of the city's oldest historically black churches. They've arrested 21-year-old Dylann Roof.
The church that was the scene of Wednesday's mass shooting has survived a string of challenges, from racism to an earthquake. Emanuel took its current name at the end of the Civil War.
The 21-year-old suspect in the deadly shooting at one of Charleston, S.C.'s oldest historically black churches had previously been arrested on suspicion of drug possession and trespassing.