Frazier Glenn Miller, suspect in deadly Kansas shootings, ran radio ads for 2010 US Senate campaign

Frazier Glenn Miller, the man suspected of killing three people in Overland Park Sunday, has an extensive history with the Klu Klux Klan and other white supremacist groups.

His racist comments created a stir when Miller was ran for a seat in the U.S. Senate back in 2010 as an independent write-in candidate against Kit Bond.

At that time, Miller ran campaign ads on Kansas City radio stations asking "white people to unite" and "take our country back."

The FCC ruled that stations didn't have to run the ads because Miller was not a bona fide candidate.

The racist radio ads attracted Howard Stern’s attention during the campaign, landing him a short spot on Stern's show.

In the interview, Miller told Stern and co-host Robin Quivers why he hated Jews.

“They control the federal government, mass media, Federal Reserve Bank and with those powers they are committing genocide against the white race,” Miller said. "Compared to the Jewish problem, all of our other problems in America are mere distractions. I try to work in the interest of white people."

According to the Southern Poverty Law Center, which keeps tabs on hate groups in America, Miller was once the grand master of the Carolina KKK and the white patriot party in the 1980s.

Federal court records show Miller had a history of mailing white supremacist information to homes in Springfield, Mo. He also started his own publication called “The White Patriot Leader,” which he distributed to California residents.

When interviewed by KY3, the NBC affiliate in Springfield, Mo., back in 2005 about the newspapers, Miller said he was not worried about offending people because, "they need educating."

"We are fed up white people and believe me we are going to take our country back," he said.

Miller was taken into custody and booked into the Johnson County Jail for premeditated first degree murder. Formal charges are expected to be filed Monday afternoon.

Although the victims in Sunday's shootings were not Jewish, retired FBI agent Jeff Lanza told 41 Action News that Miller could still face hate crime charges.

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