After years as the leader of the 1st Alabama Cavalry Regiment Constitutional Militia, Mike Vanderboegh has become a leader in the anti-government Patriot movement. His online novel about gun owners and militias who resist federal government attempts to confiscate their firearms raised alarms at the Kansas City regional fusion center, saying it could incite violence. Vanderboegh rejected the idea, but authorities said the book later inspired a group of militia members in Georgia to plot a domestic terrorism rampage.
After years as the leader of the 1st Alabama Cavalry Regiment Constitutional Militia, Mike Vanderboegh has become a leader in the anti-government Patriot movement. His online novel about gun owners and militias who resist federal government attempts to confiscate their firearms raised alarms at the Kansas City regional fusion center, saying it could incite violence. Vanderboegh rejected the idea, but authorities said the book later inspired a group of militia members in Georgia to plot a domestic terrorism rampage. File photo by Elaine Thompson The Associated Press
After years as the leader of the 1st Alabama Cavalry Regiment Constitutional Militia, Mike Vanderboegh has become a leader in the anti-government Patriot movement. His online novel about gun owners and militias who resist federal government attempts to confiscate their firearms raised alarms at the Kansas City regional fusion center, saying it could incite violence. Vanderboegh rejected the idea, but authorities said the book later inspired a group of militia members in Georgia to plot a domestic terrorism rampage. File photo by Elaine Thompson The Associated Press

Where are they now? Tracking militias and others who surfaced after Oklahoma City

April 23, 2015 09:18 PM

UPDATED April 25, 2015 04:29 PM

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