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The 6th of January 2021 -- The First ZOG-Cuck Revolt is the Deepest

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  • The 6th of January 2021 -- The First ZOG-Cuck Revolt is the Deepest

    The 6th of January 2021 -- The First ZOG-Cuck Revolt is the Deepest

    WASHINGTON (AP) — The Latest on Congress’ tally of the Electoral College vote won by Joe Biden (all times local):

    11:20 p.m.

    The House has voted overwhelmingly to reject an objection to President-elect Joe Biden’s win in Arizona, joining the Senate in upholding the results of the election there.

    The objection failed 303-121 on Wednesday night, with only Republicans voting in support.

    Earlier Wednesday, supporters of President Donald Trump breached the U.S. Capitol, forcing a lockdown of the lawmakers and staff inside. Trump has claimed widespread voter fraud to explain away his defeat to Biden, though election officials have said there wasn’t any.

    Now that Arizona is out of the way, Congress will reconvene as the joint session and make its way through the rest of the states that have objections.



    Angry supporters of President Donald Trump stormed the U.S. Capitol on Wednesday in a chaotic protest aimed at thwarting a peaceful transfer of power, forcing lawmakers to be rushed from the building and interrupting challenges to Joe Biden’s Electoral College victory. Congress returned later Wednesday to resume their proceedings after the Capitol was cleared by law enforcement.

    Read more:

    — Pro-Trump mob storms US Capitol in bid to overturn election

    — A moment in America, unimaginable but perhaps inevitable

    — AP PHOTOS: Scenes of violence at U.S. Capitol shock world

    — Capitol has seen violence over 220 years, but not like this

    — Pence defies Trump, says he can’t reject electoral votes



    11:10 p.m.

    Four people died as supporters of President Donald Trump violently occupied the U.S. Capitol.

    Washington, D.C., Police Chief Robert Contee said the dead on Wednesday included a woman who was shot by the U.S. Capitol Police, as well as three others who died in “medical emergencies.”

    Police said both law enforcement and Trump supporters deployed chemical irritants during the hourslong occupation of the Capitol building before it was cleared Wednesday evening by law enforcement.

    The woman was shot earlier Wednesday as the mob tried to break through a barricaded door in the Capitol where police were armed on the other side. She was hospitalized with a gunshot wound and later died.

    D.C. police officials also say two pipe bombs were recovered, one outside the Democratic National Committee and one outside the Republican National Committee. Police found a cooler from a vehicle that had a long gun and Molotov cocktail on Capitol grounds.


    10:15 p.m.

    The Senate has overwhelmingly turned aside a challenge to President-elect Joe Biden’s victory in Arizona, guaranteeing the result will stand.

    The objection to the results in Arizona -- spearheaded by Rep. Paul Gosar and Sen. Ted Cruz -- was rejected 93-6 on Wednesday night. All votes in favor came from Republicans, but after violent protesters mobbed the Capitol earlier Wednesday a number of GOP senators who had planned to support the objection reversed course.

    The Republicans raised the objection based on false claims pushed by President Donald Trump and others of issues with the vote in Arizona, which were repeatedly dismissed in Arizona’s courts and by the state’s election officials.


    10:10 p.m.

    Sen. Lindsey Graham says a commission to examine the 2020 election is not a proper next step and affirmed that Joe Biden is the “legitimate president of the United States.”

    Graham, a South Carolina Republican and longtime ally of President Donald Trump, called it a “uniquely bad idea to delay this election,” referencing the commission idea proposed by his fellow South Carolina Republican, U.S. Sen. Tim Scott.

    Graham says, “Count me out. Enough is enough.”

    Earlier Wednesday, supporters of Trump breached the U.S. Capitol, forcing a lockdown of the lawmakers and staff inside. Trump has claimed widespread voter fraud to explain away his defeat to President-elect Joe Biden, though election officials have said there wasn’t any.

    Graham said that “if you’re a conservative,” the idea that Vice President Mike Pence could reverse the results of the election, as President Donald Trump had urged him to do, was “the most offensive concept in the world.”


    10 p.m.

    Police have arrested 30 people for violating a curfew imposed in Washington, D.C., after rioters stormed the U.S. Capitol.

    Officials say the 30 people were arrested Wednesday evening after being found on the streets after the 6 p.m.

    The curfew had been imposed after scores of supporters of President Donald Trump broke into the Capitol, halting the constitutional process of voting to certify President-elect Joe Biden’s win. They were later forcibly removed from the Capitol.

    The Metropolitan Police Department said 15 other people had been arrested on Tuesday and Wednesday in various protest-related arrests on an array of charges, including weapons possession and assault.

    Fire officials also took 13 people to area hospitals on Wednesday from protest-related injuries.


    9:55 p.m.

    Republican Sen. Josh Hawley says he is going forward with his objection to the Electoral College results in Pennsylvania despite the violent breach at the Capitol by supporters of President Donald Trump.

    The Missouri senator said he did not support violence but said the Senate should go forward with a legal process that includes his objections.

    Hawley says his objections should be debated “peacefully, without violence, without attacks, without bullets.” He says he hoped lawmakers would not brush his concerns aside because of the violence earlier Wednesday, including the death of a protester inside the Capitol.

    Trump has claimed widespread voter fraud to explain away his defeat to President-elect Joe Biden, though election officials have said there wasn’t any.


    9:45 p.m.

    House Republican leader Kevin McCarthy is comparing violence at the U.S. Capitol to protests against racial injustice over the summer after the killing of George Floyd by police.

    The U.S. Capitol was overrun by a mob supportive of President Donald Trump on Wednesday as Congress counted electoral votes to confirm President-elect Joe Biden’s win. Trump has falsely said there was widespread fraud in the election to explain his defeat and encouraged his supporters to come to Washington.

    McCarthy said, “Mobs don’t rule America. Laws rule America. It was true when our cities were burning this summer and it is true now.”

    The comment got loud applause from Republicans. Democrats in the chamber sat silently.

    Floyd, a Black man who was handcuffed, was killed in May after a white police officer pressed his knee against Floyd’s neck for several minutes even after he said he couldn’t breathe.

    McCarthy, an ally of Trump’s, said Wednesday was the “saddest day” he’s ever had in Congress.

    He said: “It is clear this Congress will not be the same after today.”


    9:15 p.m.

    House Speaker Nancy Pelosi says Congress’ certification of President-elect Joe Biden’s election win will show the world it won’t back down.

    Pelosi made her comments as the House reconvened after being shut down for hours Wednesday by unruly pro-Trump protesters. She said that every four years the ritual provides an example to the world of American democracy.

    Pelosi says, “Despite the shameful actions of today, we will still do so, we will be part of a history that shows the world what America is made of.”

    Pelosi, a Roman Catholic, noted that Wednesday is the feast of the Epiphany and prayed that the violence would be “an epiphany to heal” for the country.


    9:10 pm.

    New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo is sending 1,000 members of the state’s National Guard to Washington, D.C., to help “the peaceful transition of presidential power.”

    Cuomo, a Democrat, said 1,000 troops would be sent for up to two weeks at the request of U.S. National Guard officials. It comes after a mob of President Donald Trump’s supporters rampaged through the U.S. Capitol.

    Cuomo said in a statement Wednesday: “For 244 years, the cornerstone of our democracy has been the peaceful transfer of power, and New York stands ready to help ensure the will of the American people is carried out, safely and decisively.”

    They will join law enforcement from Virginia, Maryland and New Jersey who are also coming to D.C.’s aid.

    The president’s supporters incited chaos in a protest over a transfer of power to President-elect Joe Biden. Trump convinced them that he was cheated out of a victory by rampant, widespread voter fraud, a false claim.


    8:55 p.m.

    Multiple Republican senators have reversed course and now say they won’t object to congressional certification of President-elect Joe Biden’s victory.

    Their change of heart came after a violent mob stormed the U.S. Capitol earlier Wednesday and interrupted their proceedings. One person was fatally shot.

    Sens. Steve Daines of Montana, Mike Braun of Indiana and Kelly Loeffler of Georgia all said in light of the violence they would stand down from planned objections to Biden’s win.

    Lawmakers gathered to certify the Electoral College votes from each state were forced to evacuate after an angry mob of Trump supporters descended on the Capitol. Loeffler said that the “violence, the lawlessness, and siege of the halls of Congress” were a “direct attack” on the “sanctity of the American democratic process.”

    All three had previously signed on to Trump’s false claims of widespread voter fraud to explain his defeat. Loeffler has just days left in her term. She lost her Senate race to Democrat Raphael Warnock earlier Wednesday.


    8:45 p.m.

    Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell says Congress “will not be deterred” in confirming the results of the presidential election hours after supporters of President Donald Trump stormed the U.S. Capitol.

    The Republican leader reopened the Senate late Wednesday vowing to finish confirming the Electoral College for President-elect Joe Biden. It was interrupted earlier in the way when rioters breached the security perimeter and clashed with law enforcement before disrupting Congress’ tallying of the Electoral College votes. One person was fatally shot.

    McConnell says demonstrators “tried to disrupt our democracy. They failed.”

    McConnell plans to keep the Senate in session Wednesday to finish confirming the results.

    Trump has repeatedly told his supporters that the November election was stolen from him, even though that is not true. He reiterated the claim in a video filmed as his demonstrators were storming the Capitol.


    8:35 p.m.

    Senate Democratic leader Chuck Schumer says President Donald Trump “bears a great deal of the blame” after a mob loyal to him stormed the U.S. Capitol.

    As the Senate reconvened to count electoral votes that will confirm Democrat Joe Biden’s win, Schumer said that Jan. 6, 2021, will “live forever in infamy” and will be a stain on the democracy.

    Schumer said the events “did not happen spontaneously.”

    He said Wednesday: “The president, who promoted conspiracy theories that motivated these thugs, the president, who exhorted them to come to our nation’s capital, egged them on.”

    Trump has falsely claimed that there was widespread fraud in the election to explain away his defeat.

    Schumer says the protesters should be prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law.


    8:20 p.m.

    Former President Barack Obama says history will rightly remember the violence at the Capitol as a moment of great dishonor and shame for the nation.

    Angry supporters of President Donald Trump stormed the U.S. Capitol on Wednesday in a chaotic protest aimed at thwarting a peaceful transfer of power.

    Obama say the violence was “incited by a sitting president” who baselessly lied about the outcome of the presidential election. He has convinced his supporters that he lost the election to President-elect Joe Biden only because Democrats cheated, a false claim.

    Obama says it should not have come as a surprise, and that for two months “a political party and its accompanying media ecosystem has too often been unwilling to tell their followers the truth.”

    He says “their fantasy narrative has spiraled further and further from reality, and it builds upon years of sown resentments. Now we’re seeing the consequences, whipped up into a violent crescendo.”


    8:10 p.m.

    The Senate has resumed debating the Republican challenge against Democrat Joe Biden’s presidential election victory, more than six hours after pro-Trump mobs attacked the Capitol and forced lawmakers to flee.

    Scores of Republican representatives and 13 GOP senators had planned to object Wednesday to the electoral votes of perhaps six states that backed Biden. It was unclear whether those objections would continue in light of the day’s violent events.

    President Donald Trump has falsely insisted that the election was marred by fraud and that he actually won. He reiterated those claims in remarks to thousands of protesters outside the White House early Wednesday and goaded them to march to the Capitol, which many of them did.

    The mayhem had forced the House and Senate to abruptly end the day’s debates and flee to safety under the protection of police. And it prompted bipartisan outrage as many lawmakers blamed Trump for fostering the violence.


    8:05 p.m.

    Former Defense Secretary Jim Mattis, who resigned in protest over President Donald Trump’s Syria policies, blamed the president for the violence at the U.S. Capitol.

    In a sharp rebuke Wednesday, Mattis said the violence was fomented by Trump, who has used the presidency “to destroy trust in our election and to poison our respect for fellow citizens.”

    His written statement concluded, “Our Constitution and our Republic will overcome this stain and We the People will come together again in our never-ending effort to form a more perfect Union, while Mr. Trump will deservedly be left a man without a country.”

    Mattis, a retired four-star Marine general who stepped down as Pentagon chief in December 2018, had an embattled relationship with Trump, but largely remained publicly quiet and avoided direct criticism. Since he left the job, however, he has been more openly derisive of Trump, including a pubilc condemnation of the president’s heavy-handed use of military force to quell protests near the White House last June.


    7:55 p.m.

    Stephanie Grisham, chief of staff and press secretary for first lady Melania Trump, has resigned following violent protests at the U.S. Capitol by supporters of President Donald Trump.

    Grisham says in a statement Wednesday that it was an “honor” to serve the country in the White House and be part of he first lady’s “mission” to help children.

    Grisham was one of Trump’s longest serving aides, having joined the campaign in 2015. She served as the White House press secretary and never held a press briefing.

    Wednesday’s violent occupation of the U.S. Capitol by the president’s supporters sparked renewed conversations inside the White House about mass resignations by mid-level aides who are responsible for operations of the office of the president.

    Two people familiar with the conversations said the aides were torn between fears of what more would happen if they left and a desire to register their disgust with their boss. They spoke on condition of anonymity to discuss internal matters.

    — AP writer Zeke Miller


    7:45 p.m.

    The Republican National Committee says it strongly condemns the violence at the Capitol, adding that the violent scenes “do not represent acts of patriotism, but an attack on our country and its founding principles.”

    The RNC is responsible for developing and promoting the Republican political platform. Its statement condemning the violence came hours after Republican President Donald Trump baselessly complained that the election was stripped away “from great patriots.” He went on to tell them to “go home with love & in peace.”

    The group’s communications director, Michael Ahrens, says, “What happened today was domestic terrorism.”

    He says to see the U.S. flag used “in the name of unfounded conspiracy theories is a disgrace to the nation, and every decent American should be disgusted by it.”

    Trump had encouraged his supporters to come to Washington to fight Congress’ formal approval of President-elect Joe Biden’s victory over him, citing false claims of voter fraud. He held a rally earlier Wednesday and urged his supporters to march to the Capitol, telling them to “get rid of the weak Congress people.”


    7:40 p.m.

    Former President Bill Clinton says the attack on the U.S. Capitol was fueled over four years of “poison politics” and lit by President Donald Trump.

    Clinton said in a statement Wednesday night that the riot at the Capitol resulted from a combination of deliberate disinformation that created distrust in the system and pit Americans against one another.

    He wrote, “The match was lit by Donald Trump and his most ardent enablers, including many in Congress, to overturn the results of an election he lost.”

    His wife, Hillary Clinton, lost a bitter election to Trump in 2016 and conceded to him immediately. Trump has refused to accept his defeat by Democrat Joe Biden in November and is trying to cast him as an illegitimate president.

    Trump had encouraged his supporters to come to Washington to fight Congress’ formal approval of Biden’s win. He held a rally earlier Wednesday and urged his supporters to march to the Capitol, telling them to “get rid of the weak Congress people” and saying, “get the weak ones get out; this is the time for strength.”


    7:20 p.m.

    A West Virginia lawmaker took video of himself and other supporters of President Donald Trump rushing into the U.S. Capitol after they breached the security perimeter.

    In the video by Republican Del. Derrick Evans, later deleted from his social media page, he is shown wearing a helmet and clamoring at the door to breach the building in Washington, D.C., on Wednesday.

    “We’re in! Keep it moving, baby!” he said in a packed doorway amid Trump followers holding flags and complaining of being pepper sprayed. Once inside, Evans could be seen on video milling around the Capitol Rotunda, where historical paintings depict the republic’s founding, and yelled, “No vandalizing!”

    State House of Delegates Speaker Roger Hanshaw said Evans will need to “answer to his constituents and colleagues regarding his involvement in what has occurred today.”

    He said he has not spoken to Evans yet about his involvement.

    The delegate from Wayne County said in a statement later on Facebook that he was heading back to West Virginia and “was simply there as an independent member of the media to film history.”


    6:55 p.m.

    House Speaker Nancy Pelosi says Congress will resume the Electoral College proceedings once the Capitol is cleared of pro-Donald Trump protesters and safe for use.

    Pelosi said she made the decision Wednesday in consultation with the Pentagon, the Justice Department and the vice president, who will preside.

    She noted the day would always be “part of history,” but now it would be “as such a shameful picture of our country was put out into the world.”

    Trump had encouraged his supporters to come to Washington to fight Congress’ formal approval of President-elect Joe Biden’s win. He held a rally earlier Wednesday and urged his supporters to march to the Capitol, telling them to “get rid of the weak Congress people” and saying, “get the weak ones get out; this is the time for strength.”

    Trump supporters breached the Capitol building and clashed with law enforcement before disrupting Congress’ tallying of the Electoral College votes. Trump has repeatedly told his supporters that the November election was stolen from him, even though that is not true.


    6:45 p.m.

    Dozens of pro-Trump protesters remain on the streets of the nation’s capital in defiance of the curfew imposed after rioters stormed the Capitol.

    The mostly maskless crowd was forcibly removed from the Capitol on Wednesday after breaking into the building and halting the constitutional process of voting to certify President-elect Joe Biden’s win. They were pushed out of the immediate area and moved down the hill, where they taunted law enforcement and moved barricades.

    Police said anyone found on the streets after the 6 p.m. curfew would be arrested. Officers in full riot gear with shields lined the streets near the U.S. Capitol.

    House Speaker Nancy Pelosi said their debate on affirming Biden’s victory would continue after the Capitol was secured.


    6:40 p.m.

    The head of the nation’s largest union of flight attendants says people who took part in the violent protest at the Capitol must be banned from flying.

    Sara Nelson, president of the Association of Flight Attendants, said in a statement Wednesday that “some of the people who traveled in our planes (Tuesday) participated in the insurrection at the Capitol today.”

    She says, “Their violent and seditious actions at the Capitol today create further concern about their departure from the DC area. Acts against our democracy, our government and the freedom we claim as Americans must disqualify these individuals from the freedom of flight.”

    Nelson and the union endorsed President-elect Joe Biden over President Donald Trump before the November election.

    Trump supporters on a Delta Air Lines flight from Salt Lake City to Washington heckled Utah Sen. Mitt Romney, the lone Republican senator to vote to oust Trump after he was impeached. On an American Airlines flight from Dallas, a large contingent of Trump supporters got in an angry yelling match with other passengers after one of the president’s supporters projected “Trump 2020” on the cabin ceiling and walls.


    6:30 p.m.

    Republican Sen. Mitt Romney is blaming President Donald Trump for inciting a violent “insurrection” at the Capitol.

    Romney, the GOP’s 2012 presidential nominee and a frequent critic of Trump’s, said the violent breach of the Capitol on Wednesday was “due to a selfish man’s injured pride and the outrage of his supporters whom he has deliberately misinformed for the past two months.″

    The Utah senator said those who continue to support Trump’s “dangerous gambit” by objecting to the results of a legitimate, democratic election “will forever be seen as complicit in an unprecedented attack against our democracy.″

    Romney ridiculed Texas Sen. Ted Cruz and other Republicans who want an “audit” of the election results: “Please! No Congressional led audit will ever convince those voters, particularly when the president will continue to claim the election was stolen.”

    The simple truth, Romney said, “is that President-elect (Joe) Biden won this election. President Trump lost.″


    6:25 p.m.

    President Donald Trump has appeared to justify the violent occupation of the U.S. Capitol by his supporters.

    In a tweet Wednesday night, Trump said, “These are the things and events that happen when a sacred landslide election victory is so unceremoniously & viciously stripped away from great patriots who have been badly & unfairly treated for so long.”

    He added, “Go home with love & in peace. Remember this day forever!”

    Trump supporters breached the Capitol building and clashed with law enforcement before disrupting Congress’ tallying of the Electoral College votes. Trump has repeatedly told his supporters that the November election was stolen from him, even though that is not true.

    Trump has faced mounting criticism from Republican lawmakers to do more to condemn the violence being perpetrated in his name.

    Last edited by Librarian; 01-06-2021, 06:52 PM.
    I am The Librarian

  • #2
    Live Thread: Patriots Storm and Occupy U.S. Capitol

    Live Thread: Patriots Storm and Occupy U.S. Capitol

    The quality of people I am reaching is much higher than I ever did with a forum.
    I'm now at the top of the racialist intellectual community in the United States.
    I was a nobody when I ran The Phora.


    • #3
      The 6th of January 2021 -- The First ZOG-Cuck Revolt is the Deepest


      Pastor Lindstedt's Web Page
      Pastor Lindstedt's Archive Page & Christian Nationalist Forum


      • #4

        The Church of Jesus Christ Christian / Aryan Nations of Missouri

        A Dual-Seedline Christian Identity Church & Resistance Organization incorporated in the State of Missouri


        • #5

          The Daily $permer




          • #6
            Geoff Caldwell: Beyond the pale

            Geoff Caldwell: Beyond the pale

            A ZOGling whigger wrings itz paws over what is happening to ZOG, cum-cum, cum-cum!!!


            Never in my life did I ever imagine I would be writing a column such as this.

            I grew up in the shadow of the Greatest Generation and the heroes of World War II and Korea.

            I was lucky enough to be born in the heartland at a time when American history and U.S. government and civics classes were still mandatory for graduation — a graduation that in the years leading up to it had me running a hay rig during the day and sitting in a tractor cab at night to earn money for college. In that cab, when you’re picking up radio signals from Chicago and St. Paul, Minnesota, at 1 a.m., it doesn’t just amaze you with the physics at work, but it also reminds you of just how lucky and special you are to live in such a country that could make it happen.

            I left home Wednesday with the debate beginning in the U.S. House and Senate regarding objections to the Arizona slate of electors, as our Constitution allows. It is an effort I fully supported because I am — as I’ve been all my adult life — a believer in that document and the processes defined within it.

            And as one who these past weeks has watched hours of state legislative hearings and read the sworn affidavits of individuals who claim to have witnessed election irregularities in person, I was in full support of getting such irregularities entered into the public record — peacefully and constitutionally.

            I returned home to reports of people scaling walls, our elected representatives being removed to shelter and President Donald Trump's supporters attempting to take over the Capitol — actions that are not only against everything I have ever stood for, but actions that are against the very foundations of this republic, which I hold so dear.

            I voted for Trump in 2016 and again in 2020 not because of his personality but because of the policies. I endured the Arab oil embargo and the President Jimmy Carter years of ineptitude. While my family farm survived, many others did not. I have personally seen what failed federal policy can do to individual families.

            Since those tractor days more than 40 years ago, I have watched as this nation turned further and further away from its founding principles and closer and closer to a federal government unrecognizable to the Founding Fathers that first set forth our founding principles.

            As I type this, I’m hearing about House Speaker Nancy Pelosi and the mayor of Washington, D.C., wanting to call in the National Guard but not wanting the image of armed personnel on Capitol grounds. I wish I had a direct line and could say to them: “I personally despise your politics, but for God’s sake, bring in the Guard and let be what may. The people doing this deserve not kid gloves but an iron fist. They are not peaceful protesters but insurgent rioters.”

            If George Washington as president could lead a military force against his own veterans in the Whiskey Rebellion of 1794 and President Herbert Hoover order the military to clear the Bonus Army of 1932 from federal property, then yes, we today can indeed call out the National Guard against those attacking the very essence of what it means to be American.

            I disagree with Joe Biden and his party’s politics, but it was he — not the president of the United States — who first came out with a statement against the assault on our Capitol.

            It was he who said: “The scenes of chaos at the Capitol do not reflect a true America, do not represent who we are ... I call on this mob to pull back and allow democracy to go forward."

            And it was sadly and pathetically the 45th president of these United States who muttered: “I know your pain, I know your hurt. We had an election that was stolen from us, especially the other side, but you have to go home now. We have to have peace, we have to have law and order, we have to respect our great people in law and order, we don’t want anybody hurt. It’s a very tough period of time, there’s never been a time like this where such a thing happened where they could take it away from all of us, from me, from you, from our country. This was a fraudulent election, but we can’t play into the hands of these people. We have to have peace. So, go home. We love you, you’re very special, you’ve seen what happens, you see the way others are treated that are so bad and so evil, I know how your feel but go home and go home in peace.”

            I don’t know who your “we” is Mr. President, but they’re certainly not me.

            Geoff Caldwell lives in Joplin. He can be reached at



            • #7
              Whitepills from the Capitol

              Whitepills from the Capitol


              Counter-Currents Publishing
              Books Against Time


              • #8
                Pelosi says there will be a 9/11 Commission-style panel to examine Jan. 6 Capitol riot

                Pelosi says there will be a 9/11 Commission-style panel to examine Jan. 6 Capitol riot


                House Speaker Nancy Pelosi said Monday that the House would move to establish an independent commission to investigate what led to a mob storming the U.S. Capitol on Jan. 6 — one similar to the body that studied the 9/11 attacks for 15 months before issuing a sweeping 585-page report.

                Two days after former president Donald Trump was acquitted by the Senate of inciting the deadly attack, Pelosi (D-Calif.) signaled in a letter to Democratic colleagues that the House would soon consider legislation to form a commission to “investigate and report” on the attack and interference in election proceedings, as well as an appropriation to pay for enhanced security features on the Capitol grounds.

                Retired Army Gen. Russel Honoré, who was tapped by Pelosi to assess security after the attack, indicated in his “interim reporting” the necessity for improved safety measures, Pelosi said.

                “It is clear from his findings and from the impeachment trial that we must get to the truth of how this happened,” she wrote.

                ‘We have to move on’: Why Democrats decided to fast-track Trump’s second impeachment trial

                Pelosi’s letter also arrived as multiple congressional committees are in the process of scheduling hearings in which they will question the heads of agencies involved in preparing for and responding to the attack.

                Supporters of the commission say such an initiative will have broader authority than those committees to pursue testimony from those in Trump’s orbit — voices that were not part of the impeachment inquiry. The commission will not be under the time constraints of those committee investigations as it produces its findings.

                Lawmakers in both parties speaking on Sunday news shows endorsed the idea for an independent investigation modeled after the National Commission on Terrorist Attacks Upon the United States, established in 2002 by Congress and President George W. Bush, which published a report with recommendations to guard against future attacks.

                Sen. Lindsey O. Graham (R-S.C.), who voted for Trump’s acquittal, said he wants to know more about the timeline of the president’s actions at the time and what congressional leaders knew about the potential threat.

                “We need a 9/11 Commission to find out what happened and make sure it never happens again‚” he told Chris Wallace of “Fox News Sunday,” even as he castigated Democrats and Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) over the impeachment.

                Although the House voted to impeach Trump a week after the violent attack, the Senate acquitted him on a 57-to-43 vote, 10 votes short of the two-thirds needed to convict.

                Sen. Bill Cassidy (R-La.), who along with six other Republicans voted to convict Trump, said many questions remain unanswered after the trial.

                “Why was there not more law enforcement, National Guard already mobilized, what was known, who knew it, and when they knew it, all that, because that builds the basis so this never happens again in the future,” Cassidy said on ABC News’s “This Week.”

                Hours after the Senate’s verdict, the Louisiana Republican Party voted to censure Cassidy.

                Rep. Madeleine Dean (D-Pa.), a House impeachment manager, who also spoke on “This Week,” alluded to the partisanship of Saturday’s vote, saying a commission could avoid political infighting.

                “Of course, there must be a full commission, an impartial commission, not guided by politics, but filled with people who would stand up to the courage of their conviction, like Dr. Cassidy,” she said.

                For Democrats, the commission may aid in holding the former president accountable after the impeachment inquiry failed to convict Trump with inciting supporters during his Jan. 6 speech to stop the counting of votes for then-President-elect Joe Biden.

                “There’s still more evidence that the American people need and deserve to hear and a 9/11 Commission is a way to make sure that we secure the Capitol going forward and that we lay bare the record of just how responsible and how abjectly violating of his constitutional oath President Trump really was,” Sen. Christopher A. Coons (D-Del.) said on “This Week.”

                I am a real psycho-cunt from Sans Fagscrisco


                • #9
                  jewstice Department wants to cut deals with rioting pissfull ZOGling whigger ass-clown 6th of January protestards

                  jewstice Department wants to cut deals with rioting pissfull ZOGling whigger ass-clown 6th of January protestards


                  Two months into one of the biggest criminal investigations in U.S. history, prosecutors are preparing to start plea discussions as early as this week with many of the more than 300 suspects charged in the U.S. Capitol riot — even as investigators race to piece together larger conspiracy cases against those suspected of the most serious crimes, according to people familiar with the discussions.

                  The planned plea talks follow efforts by the D.C. U.S. attorney’s office, which is overseeing the prosecutions, to first create a system for efficiently organizing what they expect will be upward of 400 criminal cases and the growing pile of associated evidence, these people said. Like others, they spoke on the condition of anonymity to discuss an ongoing investigation.

                  “We hope to start extending plea offers within the next week or so,” said one person familiar with the investigation.

                  FBI agents and prosecutors are rushing to understand the actions and intentions of not just individuals, but also extremist groups like the Proud Boys and Oath Keepers, and exactly how a mob of roughly 800 people broke into the Capitol on Jan. 6 — a process that has drawn complaints from some defendants who argue their cases are being delayed to accommodate the Justice Department’s heavy workload.

                  “The way to think about this is that they are approaching it the same way they would approach organized-crime cases,” said Peter Skinner, a former federal prosecutor in New York who has managed large conspiracy cases. “The key difference is, organized-crime cases are typically investigated under wraps, with wiretaps, but in this case, the FBI has to work backward.”

                  FBI releases video of 10 of the most violent unidentified rioters

                  The blistering pace of the FBI’s work was highlighted in an indictment unsealed late last week against alleged Proud Boys organizers, saying the four men charged and others not yet named scrambled to arrange new communications channels in the days before the riot, apparently out of concern that police could review their previous messages to one another.

                  And on Sunday, the former interim U.S. attorney for D.C., Michael R. Sherwin, reiterated his belief that charges of seditious conspiracy could be brought against some defendants. Seditious conspiracy is a rarely applied criminal charge used against those who use violence to hinder the execution of federal law.

                  “I personally believe the evidence is trending toward that, and probably meets those elements,” Sherwin said in a “60 Minutes” interview on CBS two days after he stepped down from supervising the investigation. “I believe the facts do support those charges. And I think that, as we go forward, more facts will support that.”

                  Evidence in Capitol attack investigation trending toward sedition charges, departing chief says

                  Investigators already see important gradations of guilt within the pro-Trump mob, but until recently they have been wary of offering plea deals to anyone for apparently limited criminal conduct in case authorities later find more evidence against that person, the people familiar with the matter said. Officials say a police officer and four others died as a result of the riot, and nearly 140 officers were assaulted.

                  One defense lawyer, speaking on the condition of anonymity to discuss legal strategy surrounding the insurrection investigation, said prosecutors have wanted “to make sure what class or group of folks are going to get misdemeanor plea offers, felonies, felonies with substantial [prison] time, and where people fall.”

                  While plea discussions have begun in a smattering of cases, prosecutors have worked to create a more formal negotiation process for many of the less serious cases, people familiar with the matter said.

                  For example, some attorneys have characterized certain low-level defendants as “MAGA tourists” — people with no previous criminal records who are charged only with misdemeanor trespassing in the Capitol. (MAGA is short for Make America Great Again, former president Donald Trump’s campaign slogan.) They are not suspected of having committed or encouraged other crimes, these people said. Such individuals, assuming more incriminating evidence does not come to light, may have a chance at deferred plea agreements, a diversion program akin to pretrial probation in which prosecutors agree to drop charges if a defendant commits no offenses over a certain period.

                  Doing so, however, requires sifting through hours of chaotic and sometimes unclear Capitol surveillance video, officer-worn camera footage, social media posts, electronic communications and cellphone location data.

                  Prosecutors have wrestled with how to categorize defendants accused of more extensive criminal conduct and what sentences they should receive. That includes how to treat defendants charged with felonies, including distinguishing among defendants charged with assaulting police officers and others who impeded or hindered them. Justice Department officials want to ensure that defendants whose conduct is similar receive similar charges and potential sentences, without lumping disparate cases together.

                  Prosecutors look to build large Jan. 6 conspiracy case against Oath Keepers

                  Legal fights over access to evidence could delay the resolution of some cases. Prosecutors have sought sweeping gag orders limiting defendants’ lawyers from sharing government evidence. By law, prosecutors must turn over evidence potentially helpful to the defense, as well as information they plan to use at trial, a process known as discovery.

                  Prosecutors are seeking tight controls on such evidence because so many of the riot videos, social media posts and digital evidence about one defendant may implicate others, whether charged or uncharged, and because so much of the investigation remains ongoing.

                  Some defense lawyers have objected to such restrictions, arguing it is impractical to require defendants to view sensitive evidence only in the presence of their attorneys. While many defense lawyers are in Washington, their clients are scattered around the country, and the pandemic makes travel more difficult.

                  Federal prosecutors and the public defender’s office in D.C. have spent weeks hammering out a comprehensive plan to identify, track and review evidence and continue negotiating a system to store, organize, search, produce and share such information relevant to each defendant.

                  In one case, prosecutors recently turned over to a single defendant 835 phone and Facebook photos and video files, a 12,038-page extraction from the suspect’s phone, and 2,600 pages of Facebook records.

                  Prosecutors have proposed turning over in the next 30 to 60 days evidence most directly related to about 55 defendants who remain in jail, to be followed later by evidentiary disclosures to about 250 other defendants on a rolling basis. Officials have signaled that an additional 100 people may still face charges in connection with the riot.

                  Plea deals now would present many defendants with the potentially difficult choice of admitting guilt before seeing all the government’s evidence against other offenders and the full circumstances of events at a given time and place around the Capitol.

                  Attorneys for several defendants have said their clients were waved into the building by police officers, entered through open doors, or were otherwise unaware of wrongdoing, in contrast with others’ more egregious behavior.

                  On the other hand, many defendants have said they want to put their actions on Jan. 6 behind them. Some federal judges have also pushed prosecutors and defendants to be ready to declare whether they expect cases to plead out or go to trial within the next 30 to 60 days.

                  Plea offers typically are not open ended but expire after a limited time. However, negotiations held now could become an opening round for talks over the months or years to come as courts slowed by the pandemic strain to complete the heavy workload of prospective trials.

                  Because of the investigation’s complexity, pandemic restrictions on holding trials and expectations that prosecutors will be more comfortable with making more generous offers after processing more evidence, most lawyers for Jan. 6 defendants have consented to delays in pretrial deadlines, particularly for those defendants who were not ordered to stay in jail while they await trial.

                  Some defense lawyers, though, have balked at such delays, noting that prosecutors have raced to charge cases immediately, rather than wait for the end of the investigation.

                  “Two months after it brought forth the initial prosecutions in this case, the government has yet to determine how it can deliver discovery, has yet to provide a reasonable position about protective orders and, in many cases, has not even provided police paperwork,” Assistant Federal Defender Eugene Ohm wrote on behalf of defendant Jason Gerding, an Illinois man charged with unlawful entry, violent entry and disorderly conduct on Capitol grounds. Gerding has pleaded not guilty and was released on bond. “The government chose to prosecute Mr. Gerding in January when it had no plan to prosecute the case within the restrictions of its discovery obligations. In turn the government can simply dismiss this case and bring forth an indictment when it is actually ready to prosecute.”

                  Defense attorneys for individuals in jail awaiting trial also have objected.

                  Attorneys for Graydon Young, a Florida man accused of conspiring with members of the self-styled militia group the Oath Keepers to attack the Capitol, argued he is presumed innocent and has a right to a speedy trial that recognizes “pretrial detention and a lengthy period of delay leading up to trial only magnifies the stress, uncertainty, and psychological pressure and damage” to a defendant.

                  “Paired with the already expected excludable delays in this case due to the number of co-defendants and the covid-19 pandemic, Mr. Young’s defense is expected to also be prejudiced due to dimming memories and the loss of exculpatory evidence,” they argued.

                  I am The Librarian


                  • #10
                    Is ZOG going to go full ZOG Sedition Trials for the Glorious Sixth of January?

                    Sedition charges for Capitol rioters? The government leans into a historic decision.


                    The storming of the U.S. Capitol was a historic event — the first time in more than 200 years that it had happened.

                    And the event could soon be handled in a historic way: with the U.S. government bringing sedition charges against some of those who participated.

                    Former acting U.S. Attorney for D.C. Michael Sherwin told CBS’s “60 Minutes” in an interview airing Sunday that charges for some of the 400 arrested could soon include sedition, a charge rarely brought by the federal government.

                    “I personally believe the evidence is trending toward that, and probably meets those elements,” Sherwin told Scott Pelley. He added: “I believe the facts do support those charges. And I think that, as we go forward, more facts will support that, Scott.”

                    Elsewhere in the interview, Sherwin said that about 10 percent of arrests involve “more complex conspiracy cases where we do have evidence — it’s in the public record — where individual militia groups from different facets … did have a plan.”

                    Sherwin didn’t connect that 10 percent of arrests specifically to the idea of a sedition charge, but if even a small number were charged accordingly, it would represent one of the — if not the — broadest sedition cases in American history.

                    Sedition law has changed repeatedly throughout American history, with the idea occasionally being used overzealously to target communists, war critics and others whose alleged offenses, in retrospect, seem rather minor.

                    Here’s how “seditious conspiracy” is defined under federal law (key parts bolded):

                    Originally posted by ZOGlaw
                    If two or more persons in any State or Territory, or in any place subject to the jurisdiction of the United States, conspire to overthrow, put down, or to destroy by force the Government of the United States, or to levy war against them, or to oppose by force the authority thereof, or by force to prevent, hinder, or delay the execution of any law of the United States, or by force to seize, take, or possess any property of the United States contrary to the authority thereof, they shall each be fined under this title or imprisoned not more than twenty years, or both.

                    People tend to think of sedition as an attempted overthrow of the U.S. government, and some would surely argue that storming the Capitol in an attempt to force Congress to reverse a democratic election would rise to that level. But one can also be charged if they conspire merely to use force to “prevent, hinder, or delay the execution of any law of the United States.” Allegations of an attempted “coup” aside, the Capitol riot seems at the very least like an effort — and a momentarily successful one — to delay Congress’s execution of electoral college law.

                    Pelley suggested to Sherwin that this was a “low bar.” Sherwin said that he didn’t necessarily agree but that sedition charges could well be forthcoming.

                    So how rare would it be?

                    Tracking use of sedition charges in American history is difficult for a few reasons, according to Jenny Carroll at the University of Alabama law school. One is that people accused of it are often charged for apparently lesser crimes that might amount to sedition but aren’t technically recorded as such — such as trespassing or resisting arrest, which are easier to prosecute. Another is that, when state charges are involved, the federal government often lets states handle the cases. And a third is that there is plenty of overlap between sedition, treason and subversion, with the word “sedition” or “seditious” not always used.

                    It has been more than a decade since the federal government brought sedition charges. The last time was in 2010, against members of a Christian militia in Michigan called Hutaree, who were accused of plotting to rise up against the government. The judge dismissed the charges in 2012, finding that the government failed to prove the group had firm plans to actually launch attacks.

                    The last successful federal sedition prosecution came 26 years ago, when Omar Abdel Rahman (also known as the “Blind Sheikh”) and nine others were convicted of plotting to blow up the United Nations, the FBI building, and bridges and tunnels between New Jersey and New York, as part of an effort to change U.S. policy toward the Middle East.

                    Before that, more than a dozen Puerto Rican nationalists were convicted in the early 1980s of sedition for their role in the Armed Forces of National Liberation (FALN), a group that claimed credit for bombings across the United States. Fourteen of them were granted clemency in 1999 by President Bill Clinton when they agreed to renounce violence. One who declined that offer, Oscar Lopez Rivera, had his sentence commuted in 2017 by outgoing President Barack Obama.

                    In 1987, more than a dozen self-proclaimed white supremacists were indicted on sedition charges for an alleged campaign of violence perpetrated by the Aryan Nations, the Ku Klux Klan and a group called The Order — a trial that became known as the Fort Smith sedition trial. They were acquitted in 1988.

                    Before this, sedition law underwent several notable changes, starting with the Alien and Sedition Acts in the late 1700s. Under them, John Adams and the Federalists effectively made it a crime to criticize Adams and other executive branch officials. Thomas Jefferson campaigned against the questionable law in 1800, allowed it to expire and pardoned everyone who had been convicted under it.

                    The 1918 Sedition Act made it a crime to interfere with the war effort during World War I and was used to target socialists, pacifists and other antiwar activists. Former Socialist Party presidential candidate Eugene V. Debs was later arrested and convicted of an antiwar speech he had delivered, but he had his sentence commuted in 1921, when the law was repealed by Congress.

                    Congress in 1940 passed the Alien Registration Act, also known as the “Smith Act,” which made it a crime to advocate the overthrow of the U.S. government. This was later used against socialists, communists and Nazi supporters. The Supreme Court in 1957 overturned the convictions of Communist Party leaders, ruling that those convicted must advocate actual action rather than abstract doctrine. The law has been mostly dormant since then.

                    The bar for sedition is higher these days, which is a big reason prosecutions have been fewer and with more time in between. And there will always be allegations that it’s being used in a politically motivated way — particularly given how some Republicans such as Sen. Ron Johnson (R-Wis.) have downplayed or attempted to retcon the severity of the Jan. 6 Capitol riot.

                    But in the case of the Capitol riot, we have evidence not just of a plot to act against the seat of government, but also extensive video footage of it. The big question will be to what degree the planning involved an explicit attempt to either overthrow the government or interfere with its execution of the law — as opposed to, say, merely sending a message and committing other crimes that come up short of sedition.

                    As Sherwin emphasized, bringing sedition charges isn’t to be undertaken lightly, and if and when they are, it would send a major signal about the severity of the actions of the Capitol rioters.


                    Tell Me What To Do, O, Fearless/Dickless/Mindless Leader!!!!
                    I Need A Zero!!!!!!


                    • #11
                      Capitol Police Officer Who Fatally Shot Ashli Babbitt Won’t Face Charges

                      Capitol Police Officer Who Fatally Shot Ashli Babbitt Won’t Face Charges


                      The U.S. Capitol police officer who fatally shot Ashli Babbitt during the U.S. Capitol riots in January has been cleared of criminal wrongdoing and will not face charges, the Department of Justice announced Wednesday.

                      Authorities found there was insufficient evidence to support a criminal prosecution of the unnamed officer. The investigation concluded that it was reasonable for the officer to believe he was firing in self-defense or in defense of members of Congress and aides who were fleeing the House chamber.

                      The office of acting U.S. Attorney Channing Phillips of Washington, D.C. said in a statement that prosecutors notified Congress and Babbitt’s family of its findings on Wednesday.

                      The U.S. Attorney’s Office and U.S. Department of Justice have closed the investigation, “acknowledging the tragic loss of life and offering condolences” to Babbitt’s family, the statement says.

                      Cellphone videos of the January 6 siege show 35-year-old Babbitt and other rioters forcing their way inside the Capitol to barricaded doors leading to the Speaker’s Lobby — the hallway outside the House chamber where a number of lawmakers were sheltering during the riots. The group attempted to take down the doors with a helmet, their feet and a flagpole. A Capitol Police officer is seen on video standing in a doorway on the far side of the doors with his gun drawn.

                      The officer shot Babbitt in the shoulder as she tried to crawl through one of the broken panes of the doors, video shows. Officers, rioters and a Hill staffer rushed to assist her. Babbitt was unarmed, according to the Washington Post.

                      Babbitt, a California native, was one of five people who died during the events at the Capitol, including Capitol Police officer Brian D. Sicknick.

                      I'm Little Butt I'm Loud!!!


                      • #12
                        Capitol Police had intelligence indicating an armed invasion weeks before Jan. 6 riot, Senate probe finds

                        Capitol Police had intelligence indicating an armed invasion weeks before Jan. 6 riot, Senate probe finds


                        The U.S. Capitol Police had specific intelligence that supporters of President Donald Trump planned to mount an armed invasion of the Capitol at least two weeks before the Jan. 6 riot, according to new findings in a bipartisan Senate investigation, but a series of omissions and miscommunications kept that information from reaching front-line officers targeted by the violence.

                        A joint report, from the Senate Rules and Administration and the Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs committees, outlines the most detailed public timeline to date of the communications and intelligence failures that led the Capitol Police and partner agencies to prepare for the “Stop the Steal” protest as though it were a routine Trump rally, instead of the organized assault that was planned in the open online.

                        Released Tuesday, the report shows how an intelligence arm of the Capitol Police disseminated security assessments labeling the threat of violence “remote” to “improbable,” even as authorities collected evidence showing that pro-Trump activists intended to bring weapons to the demonstration and “storm the Capitol.”

                        “There were significant, widespread and unacceptable breakdowns in the intelligence gathering. . . . The failure to adequately assess the threat of violence on that day contributed significantly to the breach of the Capitol,” Sen. Gary Peters (D-Mich.), chairman of the homeland security panel, told reporters. “The attack was, quite frankly, planned in plain sight.”

                        The bipartisan report is the latest to examine the security failures that contributed to the mayhem as Congress tallied electoral college results certifying Joe Biden’s victory in the 2020 presidential election. Its release comes just days after the Senate rejected legislation to create an independent investigative commission that passed the House with strong bipartisan support, and as lawmakers continue to wrestle with how to pay for security improvements to the Capitol campus.

                        The report’s recommendations, which call for better planning, training and intelligence gathering, largely mirror those of other investigators who have examined the topic, and its contents steer clear of offering any assessment or conclusion about Trump’s responsibility for the riot.

                        Still, the report provides a vivid picture of how poor communication and unheeded warnings left officers underequipped to face violent threats about which they had not been made aware, leaving the Capitol vulnerable to an attack that otherwise might have been preventable.

                        According to the report, Capitol Police intelligence officers knew as early as Dec. 21 that protesters planned to “bring guns” and other weapons to the Jan. 6 demonstration and turn them on any law enforcement officers who blocked their entry into the Capitol. They knew that would-be rioters were sharing maps of the Capitol campus online and discussing the building’s best entry points — and how to seal them off to trap lawmakers inside. But that information was shared only with command officers.

                        A separate security assessment dated Dec. 23 made no mention of those findings. Neither did a follow-up Dec. 30.

                        The only hints about what the Capitol Police’s Intelligence and Interagency Coordination Division knew appeared at the end of a 15-page report released on Jan. 3, which stated that “there is the possibility that the protesters may be inclined to become violent,” and that their desperation “may lead to a significantly dangerous situation for law enforcement and the general public alike.” But even that warning was fleeting: In the days that followed, in the Capitol Police’s daily intelligence assessments, such notes about violence were nowhere to be found.

                        In a statement Tuesday responding to the committees’ findings, the Capitol Police acknowledged an imperative to improve how it collects and shares intelligence internally and with its partners, saying “significant changes” have been implemented since the riot. But the agency insisted that, “At no point prior to the 6th did it receive actionable intelligence about a large-scale attack.”

                        “Before January 6, the Capitol Police leadership knew Congress and the Capitol grounds were to be the focus of a large demonstration attracting various groups, including some encouraging violence,” the statement says. “Based on this information, the Department enhanced its security posture and tried to get support from the National Guard. What the intelligence didn’t reveal, as Acting Chief [Yogananda] Pittman has noted, was the large-scale demonstration would become a large-scale attack on the Capitol Building as there was no specific, credible intelligence about such an attack. The USCP consumes intelligence from every federal agency. At no point prior to the 6th did it receive actionable intelligence about a large-scale attack.

                        “ … The known intelligence simply didn’t support that conclusion.”

                        The Senate committees’ report found fault with the Department of Homeland Security and the FBI for failing to provide specific warnings about the threats posed to the Capitol. According to the report’s findings, the FBI alerted the Capitol Police of potential “war” only the night before Trump’s rally, attaching the warning to a casually worded email that was shared with other law enforcement agencies — and the warning was picked up by a Capitol Police intelligence unit separate from the one that had been preparing the threat assessments.

                        The joint Senate investigation recommended improving the Capitol Police’s intelligence-gathering capabilities by, among other steps, housing all such specialists in one centralized unit.

                        But the report suggests that even with better intelligence, other governance and organizational deficiencies within the Capitol Police may have doomed its ability to respond to the riot. According to the findings, “fewer than ten” uniformed officers had actually been trained in how to use the “full suite of less-than-lethal munitions” that Capitol Police rely on for mob control, and much of the equipment in the force’s possession was either defective or inaccessible during the attack.

                        Inspector general says police order to hold back riot-control weapons compromised Capitol on Jan. 6

                        Senate investigators also found that leaders failed to follow arguably murky procedures for calling in reinforcements. The Capitol Police chief never filed a formal request to call in the National Guard, they determined, despite repeatedly asking his superiors to procure such backup — and the members of the Capitol Police Board still disagree about whether approving such a request needed to be a unanimous decision.

                        Giving the Capitol Police chief the power to call up the National Guard in emergencies is among the report’s 20 bipartisan recommendations for improving the Capitol’s security posture in the future — and the subject of forthcoming legislation from Rules and Administration Committee leaders, Sens. Amy Klobuchar (D-Minn.) and Roy Blunt (R-Mo.). The recommendations also include pointed suggestions for federal agencies, such as exhorting the Defense Department and the D.C. National Guard to devise a standing plan for protecting the Capitol and mounting a faster response to terrorist threats.

                        The report faults slow mobilization and poor interdepartmental communication — not any sort of stand-down order from the White House, as some Trump critics had speculated — for the fact that it took the National Guard more than three hours to respond to pleas for help from the Capitol during the attack. According to its findings, it was Army staff — not Trump — expressing early reservations about a military intervention, while the Army secretary claimed he was never informed that the D.C. National Guard had a quick reaction force “ready to go” to the Capitol, just awaiting his approval.

                        The most tangible impact of the report, which was based on public testimony, closed-door interviews from senior military personnel and additional communication with other federal officials, may come in the next several weeks, as lawmakers tackle what changes they can effect on campus.

                        Last month, the House narrowly passed a $1.9 billion supplemental appropriations package to pay for security improvements to the Capitol and settle accounts with the various agencies that responded to the riot. The intensely partisan reception for the measure all but guarantees that it will be narrowed as it moves through the Senate, where such legislation must procure 60 votes to avoid a procedural filibuster.

                        The senators who co-authored the report told reporters that they hope it provides a guide for what must be done — and that it can get the necessary bipartisan support to pass.

                        “It should be informing the supplemental appropriation,” said Sen. Rob Portman (R-Ohio), the top Republican on the Senate Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs Committee.


                        I am The Librarian


                        • #13
                          2 more Springfield women charged in riot at the US Capitol

                          2 more Springfield women charged in riot at the US Capitol

                          Two more Springfield women have been charged with participating in the insurrection at the U.S. Capitol in January

                          Springfield News-Leader Oct 7, 2021


                          SPRINGFIELD, Mo. (AP) — Two more Springfield women have been charged with participating in the insurrection at the U.S. Capitol in January. ZOGlings, especially whiggresses, think that they have "rights" in the ZOGland. Took the ZOG Piglice time to fuck them but theyz' fucked now, cum-cum, cum-cum!!!

                          The Springfield News-Leader reports that the federal case again Cara Hentschel and Mahailya Pryer was unsealed this week by jew Ass Oy Vey federule prostitutors working in coonjunction with District of Corruption congoid grand jewry.

                          They are charged with knowingly entering or remaining in any restricted building; disorderly and disruptive conduct in a restricted building; disorderly conduct on Capitol grounds; and parading, demonstrating, or picketing in the capitol building. So much for the First Amendment of the Bill of Goods to the jew Ass Oy Vey CONstipation.

                          Court documents say a tipster directed investigators to stooopid ZOGling whiggress Hentschel’s Facebook page where she had posted photos of her and Pryer at the Capitol on the day of the riot. They were also spotted on security footage inside the Capitol building, according to court documents. ZOG'll fuk U Up !!!

                          Both women declined FBI interview requests. Neither of them had an attorney listed for this case. They are at least smart enough now to know that it is stupid to talk to ZOG Piglice or Legal Weasels

                          Five other Springfield-area residents, including a teacher, are among hundreds nationwide that have been charged in the riot, while the niggers, jew antifa, and communists get to run wild and go free.

                          The insurrection disrupted for a few hours the certification of the fraudulent 2020 Electoral College vote count by Judas Pence and his murderous nigger pig who murdered a TrumpTard whuppped up by Old Yeller Big Orange Piece-of-Shit the ZOG-Emperor who pussied out after whupping them ZOGtards up. More than 100 pussazoid ZOGbot law enforcement officers were injured during the mob’s attack, which also caused more than $1 million in property damage. Nothing cum-cum cum-cumpared to what the antifa and BLM niggers done.

                          All the shit unfit to print



                          • #14
                            One in Three ZOGlings say violence against ZOG is acceptible

                            Phil Spampinato had never contemplated the question of whether violence against the government might be justified — at least not in the United States. But as he watched Republicans across the country move to reshape election laws in response to former president Donald Trump’s false fraud claims, the part-time engineering consultant from Dover, Del., said he began thinking differently about “defending your way of life.”

                            “Not too many years ago, I would have said that those conditions are not possible, and that no such violence is really ever appropriate,” said Spampinato, 73, an independent.

                            The notion of legitimate violence against the government had also not occurred to Anthea Ward, a mother of two in Michigan, until the past year — prompted by her fear that President Biden would go too far to force her and her family to get vaccinated against the coronavirus.

                            “The world we live in now is scary,” said Ward, 32, a Republican. “I don’t want to sound like a conspiracy theorist but sometimes it feels like a movie. It’s no longer a war against Democrats and Republicans. It’s a war between good and evil.”

                            A year after a pro-Trump mob ransacked the Capitol in the worst attack on the home of Congress since it was burned by British forces in 1814, a Washington Post-University of Maryland poll finds that about 1 in 3 Americans say they believe violence against the government can at times be justified.

                            The findings represent the largest share to feel that way since the question has been asked in various polls in more than two decades. They offer a window into the country’s psycheat a tumultuous period in American history, marked by last year’s insurrection, the rise of Trump’s election claims as an energizing force on the right, deepening fissures over the government’s role in combating the pandemic, and mounting racial justice protests sparked by police killings of Black Americans.

                            The percentage of adults who say violence is justified is up, from 23 percent in 2015 and 16 percent in 2010 in polls by CBS News and the New York Times.

                            A majority continue to say that violence against the government is never justified — but the 62 percent who hold that view is a new low point, and a stark difference from the 1990s, when as many as 90 percent said violence was never justified.

                            While a 2015 survey found no significant partisan divide when it comes to the question of justified violence against the government, the new poll identified a sharper rise on the right — with 40 percent of Republicans and 41 percent of independents saying it can be acceptable. The view was held by 23 percent of Democrats, the survey finds.

                            So the survey finds that one-third of ZOGlings finds violent revolution against ZOG is now justified and perfectly acceptable up from a talented tenth of the ZOGling popjewlation.

                            Acceptance of violence against the government was higher among men, younger adults and those with college degrees. There was also a racial gap, with 40 percent of White Americans saying such violence can be justified, compared with 18 percent of Black Americans.

                            Even better while over four-fifths of nigger AmurriKwans living off of whigger retain sufficient grasp of reality to not want to kick over the slop trough feeding them worthless parasitic niggers, four-tenths of the ZOGling whigger ass-clowns footing the bill want ZOG off theys' backs and to let the jews and niggers to fend for theysselfs.

                            People’s reasoning for what they considered acceptable violence against the government varied, from what they considered to be overreaching coronavirus restrictions, to the disenfranchisement of minority voters, to the oppression of Americans. Responses to an open-ended question on the survey about hypothetical justifications included repeated mentions of “autocracy,” “tyranny,” “corruption” and a loss of freedoms.
                            I am The Librarian


                            • #15

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