Prosecutors are seeking a 45-year sentence for the man who pleaded guilty to plotting an attack at the Family Research Council's Washington, D.C., headquarters in August 2012.
Floyd Lee Corkins II, the man who opened fire at the Family Research Council headquarters in August 2012, has pleaded guilty to three felony charges, including a terrorism offense.
The man accused of shooting a security guard inside the Family Research Council headquarters in Washington, D.C., in August now faces a terrorism charge.
The security guard who stopped a gunman at the Family Research Council last week, despite suffering a shot to the arm, said God put him there at that time to stop the attack.
The head of the Family Research Council on Thursday accused the Southern Poverty Law Center of sparking hatred that led accused gunman Floyd Lee Corkins II to shoot a security guard at the conservative Christian lobbying group's headquarters.
Imagine for a moment if the shooter had been an employee of the Family Research Council and his target had been the LGBT center. You know what would have happened.
A man suspected of shooting and wounding a security guard in the lobby of the Family Research Council's D.C. headquarters had been volunteering at a community center for gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgender people.
Wednesday morning, a gunman attempted to enter a Washington, D.C.-based pro-family advocacy group. Objecting to the conservative organization’s work, Floyd Lee Corkins II, 28, opened fire in the headquarters of the Family Research Council, wounding a security guard before being wrestled to the floor.
A security guard was shot this morning at the D.C. headquarters of the pro-life group Family Research Council.