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White supremacist convicted of murder in the Charlottesville attack gets life in prison

White supremacist James Fields was convicted and sentenced to life in prison
(Albemarle-Charlottesville Regional Jail, via AP, File

White supremacist James Fields, which are plowed through the protesters to a white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Va., in 2017, the killing of a woman and the wounding of others, and was sentenced to life in prison after pleading guilty to avoid the death penalty.

Fields pleaded guilty on 29 of the federal hate crime after the drive, of Maumee, Ohio, in the house, to live in the “Unite the Right” rally on Aug. 12, 2017, of which he has hundreds and hundreds of white nationalists, to Charlottesville, to object to the proposed deletion of a Related Gene. The Robert E. Lee statue.

Hundreds of counter-protesters was also present at the event, and as the tension escalated, Fields drove his car through the crowd, killing the 32-year-old paralegal, Heather Heyer, and wounding more than 30 others.

Carol Heyer, who was killed during a protest against the white supremacists in Charlottesville, Virginia.

Fields as lawyers sought leniency for their client in a legal memo earlier in the week, on the ground that he is, eventually, you will be granted parole in view of his traumatic childhood and mental illness.

CHARLOTTESVILLE-A WHITE NATIONALIST RALLY IS TO BLAME FOR THE 3 DEATHS, DOZENS OF INJURIES

While in the Fields, ” is on trial, a psychologist testifying for the defense, is to say, Fields that had a strange and volatile outbursts as a small child, and was diagnosed with bi-polar disorder at the age of 6, and was subsequently diagnosed with a schizoid personality disorder.

In a sentencing memo, defense attorneys, said of the Fields was raised by a spinal cord injury who is a single mother, and suffering, “trauma,” at the height of his Jewish grandfather had killed his grandmother before taking his own life.

City workers drape a tarp over the statue of the Confederate General, Robert E. Lee, the Emancipation park in Charlottesville, Va., On Wednesday, Aug. 23, 2017. The move is meant to be a symbol of the city, the mourning for Heather Heyer, were killed while protesting at a white nationalist rally earlier this month. (AP Photo/Steve Helber)
(The Associated Press)

The public prosecutor’s office, however, said the field has a long history of racist and anti-Semitic behavior, and has no remorse for the crimes. She said that he was an outspoken white supremacist, was full of admiration for Adolf Hitler, and kept a photograph of the Nazi leader on his bedside table.

During the sentencing hearing Friday, an FBI Special Agent, Wade Douthit said the Words “it was like a kid at Disney World during a high school trip to the concentration camp at Dachau, Germany.

Douthit, read the grand jury testimony of one of their classmates from the high school Fields and said Fields appeared to be happy, and he made the comment, “This is where the magic happens.”

CHARLOTTESVILLE TO ATTACK A SUSPECT, WHAT DO WE KNOW ABOUT JAMES, ALEX, FIELDS, JR.

The statement elicited audible gasps from the crowd in a packed courtroom, which included Heyer’s mother, Susan, Brothers, and more than 30 people were injured in the Fields, drove into the crowd of counter-protesters in Charlottesville.

Susan Bro, a mother-of-Carol Heyer, is on display at the MTV Video Music Awards on Aug. 27, 2017. Heyer died in Charlottesville, Va., after a car crashed into demonstrators protesting against the white supremacist.
(AP)

It was previously said that they would like to see in the Fields, imprisoned for life, but they have not yet responded to the news of his conviction.

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“I don’t necessarily want to see him out and about again, because I think it’s the wrong message,” It said. “I hope that justice is served, but I, too, am hoping that he can get some help.”

The tragic incident drew criticism of the President’s Trump card. He was led into a controversy as he blamed the violence at the rally, on both sides,” a statement critics saw as a refusal to condemn racism.

The Associated Press contributed to the reporting of this story.

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