FILE - In this Sept. 2, 2015 file photo, a woman walks past a monument of Jefferson Davis on Jefferson Davis Parkway at Canal Street in New Orleans. Prominent Confederate monuments long taken for granted on the streets of this Deep South city may be on the verge of coming down and become new examples of a mood taking hold nationwide to erase racially charged symbolism from public view, which is among the state's top stories of 2015. (AP Photo/Gerald Herbert, File)
FILE - In this Sept. 2, 2015 file photo, a woman walks past a monument of Jefferson Davis on Jefferson Davis Parkway at Canal Street in New Orleans. Prominent Confederate monuments long taken for granted on the streets of this Deep South city may be on the verge of coming down and become new examples of a mood taking hold nationwide to erase racially charged symbolism from public view, which is among the state's top stories of 2015. (AP Photo/Gerald Herbert, File) Gerald Herbert AP
FILE - In this Sept. 2, 2015 file photo, a woman walks past a monument of Jefferson Davis on Jefferson Davis Parkway at Canal Street in New Orleans. Prominent Confederate monuments long taken for granted on the streets of this Deep South city may be on the verge of coming down and become new examples of a mood taking hold nationwide to erase racially charged symbolism from public view, which is among the state's top stories of 2015. (AP Photo/Gerald Herbert, File) Gerald Herbert AP

Removal firm backs out of moving Confederate statues after death threats

January 14, 2016 6:22 PM

More Videos

  • Children of undocumented immigrants nervous about future of DACA policy

    Recipients of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals voice their concerns for the future of the policy that allows certain undocumented immigrants who entered the U.S. as minors to receive a renewable two-year period of deferred action from deportation and eligibility for work permits.