>> Robert Bowers, the man charged with killing 11 worshippers at a synagogue in Pittsburgh pleaded not guilty on Thursday to all 44 counts against him. Reuters correspondent Chriss Swaney was in the courtroom.>> The minute he walked in the door, he had a swagger, even though his legs were shackled.
He was also handcuffed, and he looked very defiant. As we were standing, you could see him looking around. I think he really relishes the attention, that's the sense that I got by seeing him. He was clearly more animated this time in court than he was Monday. And he was in a wheelchair the first time he appeared in court, and shackled to the wheelchair.
>> The charges against Bowers, an avowed anti Semite include hate crimes and firearms offenses.>> And each one of them, with the exception of maybe one or two counts, was life in prison, was death. And he just turned his head to the right and watched them, and didn't seem afraid at all.
Wasn't crying, wasn't emotional, nothing.>> Bowers' court appearance coming as Pittsburgh holds three more funerals for the victims.>> The one's today were a little smaller, but there was still an outpouring of people.>> Swaney says the anger in the community over what they perceive as the divisive rhetoric in politics has evolved.
>> It's probably more mourning now. They're still angry, but I think they want to turn the page, and continue to rebuild and see how Squirrel Hill and the Jewish community can rebuild.>> But, the healing will take time. Saturday's attack is said to be the deadliest assault on Jews in American history.