Oath Keepers founder's estranged wife 'beyond happy' for his Jan. 6 seditious conspiracy conviction: 'I am thrilled that he's finally facing justice.'

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Oath Keepers founder Elmer Stewart Rhodes was convicted on Tuesday of seditious conspiracy.
It is the most significant indictment related to the January 6, 2021 attack.
Rhodes' estranged wife told Insider she was pleased with the conviction.
Tasha Adams, the estranged wife of Oath Keepers founder Elmer Stewart Rhodes, was "devastated" when she learned of her husband's conviction in connection with the Jan. 6 riot at the Capitol on Tuesday.
A federal jury in Washington, DC, on Tuesday convicted Rhodes and Kelly Meggs, another member of the Oath Keepers militia group, of seditious conspiracy to prevent the inauguration of President Joe Biden - a conspiracy that led to the Jan. 6 Capitol riots led. 2021
It is the most significant judgment to emerge from the numerous ongoing criminal investigations and trials related to the insurgency.
"I'm over the moon," Adams told Insider. “He never had to face any consequences in his entire life. This will be the very first time. He's spent his life making others pay for it; that was overdue for him.”
Adams previously told Insiders about Rhodes' temperament and physical and emotional abusive tendencies toward some of her six children.
The two met in Las Vegas in 1991 and married three years later. Throughout their relationship, Adams said Rhodes was controlling and often snapped at her and the children.
"He viciously pushed every psychological button at the slightest prompt from him," Adams said, adding that he also grabbed their children's upper arms or punched them while no one was looking.
When Rhodes was arrested in January, Adams said she was relieved to know Rhodes was behind bars. With Rhodes' conviction on Tuesday, Adams now feels her husband is facing appropriate consequences.
"I'm thrilled that he's finally being brought to justice," she said.
The convictions of Rhodes and Meggs are a significant result for the Justice Department as it was the first time prosecutors convinced a jury that the violence in this Capitol was the result of an organized conspiracy.
Michael McDaniel, director of homeland law at Cooley Law School, told Insider that proving the riot was a conspiracy comes with major hurdles.
“You have to have an agreement to carry out a criminal act. Second, it has to be criminal, it has to be illegal. Third, you have to knowingly participate," McDaniels said. "The prosecutor must prove that the defendants now knew that this was an activity on behalf of all parties involved. And then there has to be an overt action, you have to advance the goal of the conspiracy.”
In addition to their seditious conspiracy convictions, Rhodes and Meggs were also found guilty of obstructing an official proceeding. Three other members of the far-right militia group were found guilty of obstruction on Tuesday but not found guilty of conspiracy.
A judgment date has not been set. In reviewing the case against members of the Proud Boys, who were also charged with seditious conspiracy, McDaniel said they could face a maximum of 20 years in prison.
Read the original article on Business Insider

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