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White Supremacists Law Enforcement

White Supremacists Law Enforcement

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A fisherman walks along a dock on the St. Johns River as a coal-fired power plant stands in the background, in Palatka, Fla., Wednesday, April 14, 2021. After months in a prison cell, Warren Williams longed to fish the St. Johns again. He looked forward to spending days outdoors in his landscaping job, and to writing poems and music in his free time. (AP Photo/David Goldman)

White Supremacists Law Enforcement

White Supremacists Law Enforcement

  • Updated

Latonya Crowley, mother of Warren Williams, stands for a portrait in Palatka, Fla., Thursday, April 22, 2021. An FBI probe revealed a murder plot against her son by klansmen working as prison guards where Williams was once an inmate. "In the state of mind that he's in today. I don't see him getting better," Crowley says, as she and her son live today with uncertainty and paranoia. One of the guards' imminent release and the specter of other klansmen have made it impossible for Williams to move on. (AP Photo/David Goldman)

White Supremacists Law Enforcement

White Supremacists Law Enforcement

  • Updated

A Confederate statue stands outside the Putnam County Courthouse in Palatka, Fla., Tuesday, April 13, 2021. In the 1920s, Jim Crow Florida was one of the most dangerous places in the South to be Black. (AP Photo/David Goldman)

White Supremacists Law Enforcement

White Supremacists Law Enforcement

  • Updated

A Confederate monument stands outside the Putnam County Courthouse in Palatka, Fla., Thursday, April 15, 2021. Each time he reported to his probation officer, Warren Williams would pass the statue. It, along with the gangly live oak trees in the court square, are mesmerizing to some observers, but to others they're a painful reminder of past lynchings. In the 1920s, Jim Crow Florida was one of the most dangerous places in the South to be Black. (AP Photo/David Goldman)

White Supremacists Law Enforcement

White Supremacists Law Enforcement

  • Updated

An evening gown is displayed in a store window next to a mural titled "Harlem Nights in Palatka," featuring musicians from the town that formed a 1920s jazz band, as a pedestrian walks by in downtown Palatka, Fla., on Tuesday, April 13, 2021. (AP Photo/David Goldman)

White Supremacists Law Enforcement

White Supremacists Law Enforcement

  • Updated

Spanish moss hangs from a tree along the St. Johns River in Palatka, Fla., Thursday, April 15, 2021. After months in a prison cell, Warren Williams longed to fish the St. Johns again. He looked forward to spending days outdoors in his landscaping job, and to writing poems and music in his free time. (AP Photo/David Goldman)

White Supremacists Law Enforcement

White Supremacists Law Enforcement

  • Updated

Pastor Karl Flagg, a former mayor, stands for a portrait at the funeral home he runs in Palatka, Fla., Wednesday, April 14, 2021. In the 1920s, Jim Crow Florida was one of the most dangerous places in the South to be Black. In that era, a Black man in Florida was more at risk of being lynched - an execution without trial, often by gun or hanging - than in any other state, according to a University of Georgia study of lynching records. (AP Photo/David Goldman)

White Supremacists Law Enforcement

White Supremacists Law Enforcement

  • Updated

Worshippers leave a church service in Palatka, Fla., Wednesday, April 14, 2021. Palatka, with a population split almost equally between Black and white, had been devastated by the 2008 Great Recession. (AP Photo/David Goldman)

White Supremacists Law Enforcement

White Supremacists Law Enforcement

  • Updated

Mannequins stand in a window paying tribute to military and public service members along a downtown street in Palatka, Fla., Tuesday, April 13, 2021. (AP Photo/David Goldman)

White Supremacists Law Enforcement

White Supremacists Law Enforcement

  • Updated

A guard tower stands behind the entrance to the Reception and Medical Center, the state's prison hospital where new inmates are processed, in Lake Butler, Fla., Friday, April 16, 2021. In 2013, at a prison dorm room in the facility, Warren Williams, a Black inmate who suffered from severe anxiety and depression, found himself in front of Thomas Driver, a white prison guard, after he lost his identification badge, a prison infraction. (AP Photo/David Goldman)