In this Thursday, Jan. 12, 2017 photo, Shane Johnson displays some of his tattoos as he poses in his home in Tippecanoe, Ind. Johnson was born into extremism is in the process of covering some of his racist tattoos with new ones and wears long sleeves to hide remnants of his past he regrets. His father and many of his father's relatives were part of the Klan, he said, so there was only one real way for him to go as a youth.
In this Thursday, Jan. 12, 2017 photo, Shane Johnson displays some of his tattoos as he poses in his home in Tippecanoe, Ind. Johnson was born into extremism is in the process of covering some of his racist tattoos with new ones and wears long sleeves to hide remnants of his past he regrets. His father and many of his father's relatives were part of the Klan, he said, so there was only one real way for him to go as a youth. Michael Conroy AP
In this Thursday, Jan. 12, 2017 photo, Shane Johnson displays some of his tattoos as he poses in his home in Tippecanoe, Ind. Johnson was born into extremism is in the process of covering some of his racist tattoos with new ones and wears long sleeves to hide remnants of his past he regrets. His father and many of his father's relatives were part of the Klan, he said, so there was only one real way for him to go as a youth. Michael Conroy AP

Former white supremacists help others leave hate groups

February 23, 2017 1:41 PM