David Goldman/AP Photo
  • The night of June 17, 2015, 21-year-old Dylann Roof entered the predominantly black Emanuel AME Church in Charleston, S.C., and opened fire on a Bible study group, killing nine parishioners.<br><br>Allen Sanders, right, kneels next to his wife Georgette as they pray at a sidewalk memorial for the shooting victims in front of Emanuel AME Church Saturday, June 20, 2015, in Charleston, S.C.
    David Goldman/AP Photo
  • Charleston police Chief Greg Mullen said eight people were found dead inside the church and two others were rushed to the hospital, where one died, making this the deadliest mass shooting in the United States since 2013.<br><br> Police talk to a man outside the Emanuel AME Church following a shooting, June 17, 2015, in Charleston, S.C.
    Wade Spees/The Post And Courier/AP Photo
  • Worshippers gather to pray down the street from the Emanuel AME Church following a shooting, June 17, 2015, in Charleston, South Carolina.
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  • Charleston Police Chief Gregory Mullen speaks during a news conference, June 18, 2015. The morning after the massacre, Dylann Roof was apprehended at a traffic stop in Shelby, N.C., with a note containing the names of several churches, a Confederate flag, a burned U.S. flag, a gun, an empty box of ammunition and a laser attachment for a gun that helps with accuracy, according to authorities.
    David Goldman/AP Photo
  • Dylann Roof appears by closed-circuit television at his bond hearing in Charleston, S.C., June 19, 2015.<br><br> At the hearing, less than 48 hours after the shooting, some victim's family members offered forgiveness to Roof.<br><br>"I forgive you," Nadine Collier, the daughter of victim Ethel Lance, said through tears to Roof, who appeared at the bond hearing via video conferencing from jail. "You took something very precious from me and I will never talk to her ever again. I will never be able to hold her again. But I forgive you. And have mercy on your soul."
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  • Noah Nicolaisen, of Charleston, S.C., kneels at a memorial down the street from Emanuel AME Church where several people were killed in Charleston, June 18, 2015.
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  • Rep. Sheila Jackson Lee, center, prays alongside members of the U.S. House of Representatives and U.S. Senate in front of the U.S. Capitol to honor those gunned down inside the Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, S.C. on June 18, 2015 in Washington, D.C.
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  • Religious leaders from several churches around Charleston gather together to pray in the shadow of Emanuel AME Church, June 18,2015, in Charleston, S.C.
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  • Hundreds of people from all over stream past Emanuel AME Church to pay their respects and show support for the community, June 18, 2015, in Charleston, S.C.
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  • Photographs of the nine victims killed at the Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, S.C. are held up by congregants during a prayer vigil at the the Metropolitan AME Church June 19, 2015 in Washington, DC.
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  • Mourners light candles for the nine victims of last night's shooting at the historic Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church June 18, 2015 in Charleston, S.C.
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  • The men of Omega Psi Phi Fraternity lead a crowd of people in prayer outside the Emanuel AME Church, after a memorial for the nine people killed by Dylann Roof in Charleston, S.C., June 19, 2015.
    Stephen B. Morton/AP, FILE
  • Raymond Smith of Charleston kneels in prayer at the front of the Emanuel AME Church, June 21, 2015, before the first worship service since nine people were fatally shot at the church during a Bible study group, in Charleston, S.C.
    Stephen B. Morton/AP Photo
  • People gather at the Emanuel AME Church four days after a mass shooting that claimed the lives of nine members, June 21, 2015, in Charleston, S.C.
    David Goldman/AP Photo
  • In this June 27, 2015, file photo, parents of Tywanza Sanders, Tyrone Sanders and Felicia Sanders comfort each other at the graveside of their son at Emanuel AME Cemetery in Charleston, S.C.
    Grace Beahm/The Post And Courier via AP, FILE
  • People line up near the Emanuel AME Church as they wait to walk to the TD Arena to see President Barack Obama deliver the eulogy for South Carolina State Sen. Clementa Pinckney, June 26, 2015, in Charleston, S.C. Pinckney, 41, was a father of two and received his first appointment as a pastor at the age of 18, according to the church's website.
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  • An image of Sen. Clementa Pinckney decorates the cover of a program as mourners embrace before his funeral service, Friday, June 26, 2015, in Charleston, S.C.
    David Goldman/AP Photo
  • President Barack Obama delivers the eulogy during the funeral of Rev. Clementa Pinckney at the College of Charleston TD Arena, in Charleston, S.C., June 26, 2015.
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  • Mourners attend the funeral at the College Charleston TD Arena for South Carolina State Sen. Clementa Pinckney who was killed during the mass shooting at the Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church, June 26, 2015, in Charleston, S.C.
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  • An usher wears a picture of Ethel Lee Lance, 70, one of the victims of the church shooting, at her funeral on June 25, 2015, in North Charleston, S.C. A family member told the Post and Courier that she had worked at the church for more than 30 years.
    Joe Raedle/Getty Images
  • Sharon Risher, attends the funeral service for her mother, Ethel Lance, 70, who was one of nine victims of a mass shooting at the Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church, June 25, 2015, in North Charleston, S.C.
    Joe Raedle/Getty Images
  • Mourners gather before the funeral service for Ethel Lance, one of the nine people killed in the shooting at Emanuel AME Church last week in Charleston, June 25, 2015, in North Charleston, S.C.
    David Goldman/AP Photo
  • A mourner touches the back of the hearse carrying the casket of Ethel Lance, 70, who was one of nine victims of a mass shooting at the Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church, after her funeral service, June 25, 2015, in North Charleston, S.C.
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  • Arthur Hurd, husband of Emanuel Church shooting victim Cynthia Hurd, sits beside a portrait of his wife at his home in Charleston, S.C., on June 15, 2016.<br><br> Cynthia Hurd, 54, was a 31-year employee of the Charleston County Public Library, according to its Facebook page. The St. Andrews Regional Manager "dedicated her life to serving and improving the lives of others," the library stated.
    Randall Hill/Reuters
  • Pallbearer release doves over the casket holding Emanuel AME Church shooting victim Ethel Lance during her burial, June 25, 2015, at the Emanuel AME Church Cemetery in Charleston, S.C.
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