RELIGION

Jurors who convicted white supremacist in Kansas Jewish site killings to weigh death penalty

  • Frazier Glenn Miller yells as the jury as they leave after he was found guilty of one count of capital murder, three counts of attempted murder and assault and weapons charges on Monday, Aug. 31, 2015, in the Johnson County Courthouse in Olathe, Kan. (Allison Long/The Kansas City Star via AP, Pool)

    Frazier Glenn Miller yells as the jury as they leave after he was found guilty of one count of capital murder, three counts of attempted murder and assault and weapons charges on Monday, Aug. 31, 2015, in the Johnson County Courthouse in Olathe, Kan. (Allison Long/The Kansas City Star via AP, Pool)  (The Associated Press)

  • District Court Judge Kelly Ryan admonishes Frazier Glenn Miller for his courtroom behavior after Miller after was found guilty of one count of capital murder, three counts of attempted murder and assault and weapons charges on Monday, Aug. 31, 2015, in the Johnson County Courthouse in Olathe, Kan. (Allison Long/The Kansas City Star via AP, Pool)

    District Court Judge Kelly Ryan admonishes Frazier Glenn Miller for his courtroom behavior after Miller after was found guilty of one count of capital murder, three counts of attempted murder and assault and weapons charges on Monday, Aug. 31, 2015, in the Johnson County Courthouse in Olathe, Kan. (Allison Long/The Kansas City Star via AP, Pool)  (The Associated Press)

  • Frazier Glenn Miller gives his closing statement during his capital murder trial on Monday, Aug. 31, 2015, in the Johnson County Courthouse in Olathe, Kan. Miller is charged with fatally shooting three people in April 2014. (Allison Long/The Kansas City Star via AP, Pool)

    Frazier Glenn Miller gives his closing statement during his capital murder trial on Monday, Aug. 31, 2015, in the Johnson County Courthouse in Olathe, Kan. Miller is charged with fatally shooting three people in April 2014. (Allison Long/The Kansas City Star via AP, Pool)  (The Associated Press)

Jurors who convicted a white supremacist of killing three people at Jewish sites in suburban Kansas City will now hear more evidence before deciding whether to recommend a death sentence.

The penalty phase of Frazier Glenn Miller Jr.'s trial gets started Tuesday after jurors convicted him Monday of capital murder and five other charges in the August 2014 shooting rampage.

The 74-year-old man from Aurora, Missouri, may be permitted to present some evidence about his beliefs that he was barred from discussing during the guilt phase of the trial. He is acting as his own attorney.

Miller's standby attorney, Mark Manna, said Miller had witnesses coming in throughout the week, including relatives, a veteran with whom Miller served in Vietnam and two experts on the cost of the death penalty.