An appellate court has upheld a federal judge's decison to keep Charles Donohoe in custody until his trial on a six-count indictment alleging he played an active role in the Jan. 6 attack on the U.S. Capitol. Donohoe has been in federal custody since he was arrested in March. He is charged with three other men -- Ethan Nordean, Joseph Biggs and Zachary Rehl, and a trial is tentatively scheduled to begin May 18, 2022.
Charles Donohoe, Proud Boys leader from Kernersville, could stand trial, along with three co-defendants, on charges connected to the Jan. 6 attack on the U.S. Capitol. Donohoe is accused of helping plan the attack, including creating new encrypted messaging channels to evade detection from law-enforcement officers.
Federal prosecutors say Charles Donohoe of Kernersville, local Proud Boys leader, should stay in federal custody. Donohoe is appealing a judge's decision to keep him detained. He is accused of playing an active role in the Jan. 6 attack on the U.S. Capitol.
Charles Donohoe, Kernersville resident and Proud Boys leader, has filed court papers in the U.S. Court of Appeals in Washington, D.C. He is protesting his detention. His attorney, Lisa Costner, said in court papers filed Monday that there is no evidence that Donohoe poses a threat to public safety.
Charles Donohoe, local Proud Boys leader from Kernersville, has joined a motion to dismiss filed by a co-defendant, Ethan Nordean. Nordean argues that the criminal charges against him are based on misapplied federal statutes. Federal prosecutors allege that Donohoe played an active and integral role in helping plan the Jan. 6 insurrection in Washington, D.C.
Charles Joseph Donohoe, a Proud Boys leader from Kernersville, is appealing a decision that keeps him in federal custody pending trial on char…
Charles Donohoe lost an appeal of an order that he remain in federal custody. He is charged, along with three other men, in connection with the Jan. 6 insurrection.
A federal judge will consider an appeal on detention on June 23 for Charles Donohoe, the Kernersville man charged in the Jan. 6 attack on the U.S. Capitol. Donohoe is the president of the Piedmont chapter of the Proud Boys, a far-right group that espouses pro-Western ideology.
Charles Donohoe's attorney said there's no evidence that Donohoe played an active role in planning an attack on the U.S. Capitol on Jan. 6. Donohoe, she said, never entered the Capitol on that day and there's no evidence that he destroyed property or assaulted law-enforcement officers.
Charles Donohoe, Kernersville resident and president of Piedmont chapter of the Proud Boys, played a pivotal role in planning U.S. Capitol attack on Jan. 6, according to court documents filed by federal prosecutors. Donohoe, they said, was part of a small group of Proud Boys members charged with organizing the Jan. 6 event and messages on Telegram indicate that Donohoe was familiar with that plan. Donohoe is appealing the decision to keep him detained while awaiting trial.
Charles Donohoe's attorney has filed an appeal to a decision to keep Donohoe in federal custody. Lisa Costner, the attorney, says that Donohoe, a Kernersville resident, didn't attack law-enforcement officers or destroy property during the Jan. 6 attack on the U.S. Capitol and returned home afterward, where he focused on raising his 5-year-old son, going to work and helping find a missing 14-year-old Davidson County girl who was abducted and later found alive in another state.
Charles Donohoe, local Proud Boys leader and Kernersville resident, is appealing the decision to keep him in federal custody. A federal judge ruled that he should remain detained last week. Donohoe, president of the Piedmont chapter of the Proud Boys, is accused, among other things, of creating new messaging chats to avoid law-enforcement detection in the days before the Jan. 6 attack on the U.S. Capitol.
Two different outcomes show different approaches for Triad area men seeking pretrial release before the federal cases brought against them for rioting at the Capitol. Somebody will be left with the blame for inciting the crowd.
Charles Donohoe has been in federal custody since he was arrested in Kernersville on March 17. Federal prosecutors have alleged that he played a pivotal role in helping organize his fellow Proud Boys members into storming the U.S. Capitol on Jan. 6.
Charles Donohoe, Proud Boys leader who lives in Kernersville, was at a hearing to determine if he stays in federal custody. Prosecutors portray him as a pivotal and influential leader who helped get hundreds of people from around the country to come to Washington, D.C. to storm the U.S. Capitol on Jan. 6. But his attorney said Donohoe wasn't involved in the planning and only decided at the last minute to go to Washington, D.C. A judge will decide on Thursday whether to keep Donohoe in federal custody.
A federal judge postponed a detention hearing until Wednesday for Charles Joseph Donohoe, a Kernersville man and Proud Boys leader facing char…
Attorney for Charles Donohoe, a Kernersville resident facing charges from Jan. 6 Capitol riot, says her client poses no flight risk and should be released from prison. She said prosecutors have no evidence that Donohoe played a pivotal part in the Capitol riot. She also describes Donohoe as a family man who loves law-enforcement and his country.
Charles Donohoe was taken to Oklahoma from the Alamance County Jail. That prompted his attorney to file a motion for continuance because she had not gotten a chance to talk to Donohoe before the detention hearing that was scheduled for Monday afternoon.
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