Far-right Oath Keepers founder convicted of sedition

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HISTORY: The founder of the far-right US militia group Oath Keepers was found guilty of seditious conspiracy on Tuesday.
It is the most prominent conviction to date in the deadly Jan. 6 Capitol attack last year and took three days of jury deliberation to reach.
The verdict against Stewart Rhodes, who wears an eye patch after accidentally shooting himself decades ago, is a huge win for federal prosecutors.
Rhodes was convicted on two other charges and acquitted on two.
Outside the courthouse, his attorney called the verdicts "a mixed bag."
"We are certainly grateful for the acquittal that Mr. Rhodes has received. We are disappointed with the guilty verdict.”
Prosecutors accused Rhodes of plotting to use force to prevent Congress from confirming President Joe Biden's election victory over Donald Trump.
Rhodes, testifying in his own defense, told jurors he had no intention of storming the Capitol and only learned after the riot had ended that some of his fellow Oathkeepers had entered the building.
The Yale Law School-educated, former US Army paratrooper and unlicensed attorney is one of the most prominent defendants of the approximately 900 defendants so far indicted in connection with the Capitol attack.
One of Rhodes' four co-defendants, Kelly Meggs, was also found guilty of seditious conspiracy, while the other three were acquitted of the charge.
Among the multiple charges, all five were convicted of obstructing an official process.
The two crimes are each punishable by up to 20 years in prison.
A number of other Oath Keepers and members of another right-wing group, the Proud Boys, are also due to face trial in December on seditious conspiracy charges.
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