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stand behind a perimeter fence during a protest at the Capitol in Olympia, Wash., over the weekend.
MINNEAPOLIS — The nation’s governors, facing increasing threats to their capitols and little support or information from the federal government, said Wednesday that they are bracing for long-term danger from extremist groups that already have breached government buildings, damaged property and been linked to threats against state leaders and their families.
“It’s going to take quite a while to turn back what’s been started here,” said Minnesota Gov. Tim Walz (D), who has participated in joint calls in recent days with other Midwestern governors about the possibility of fresh violence in the aftermath of last week’s riot at the U.S. Capitol and an FBI warning about armed far-right extremists gathering across the country this weekend.
The weekly calls began last spring among the governors — mostly Democrats, but some of them Republicans — as a way to informally coordinate and trade ideas about how to respond to the coronavirus pandemic amid a perceived leadership vacuum by the Trump administration.
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By: Holly Bailey and Tim Craig
6:29 AM: Democrats demand investigation of whether Republicans in Congress aided Capitol rioters