Antifa caused the mess
Truth always finds its way out…
Join Our Telegram channel here: https://t.me/TheTrueReporter
Donald Trump’s supporters said they were set up on “insurrection day.”
According to these people, Antifa broke into the Capitol and Trump’s supporters were lured into the facility.
As you may be guessing, Antifa “joined” the rally for one simple reason.
It’s been six months now, and we have new video evidence accusing Antifa of the chaos. It shows that Antifa soldiers were the first to enter the building.
Pay Attention 👇🏼pic.twitter.com/FVsB6Du6r5
— ᖇ. ᔕᑕOTT ᔕIᑕᗩᖇIO 2.0 (@SicarioScott) June 8, 2021
Where’s the proof?
Pretty much everyone in the first group wears black.
Yes, they were coordinated soldiers following the Antifa dress code.
If these guys were Trump’s supporters, they would have been dressed in different colors. MAGA signs and all.
These people followed a pattern. They knew what they were doing.
Antifa guys wear black and carry their baseball bats with them.
The New York Times confirmed this was an insight on Antifa “fashion.”
In late August, a crowd of thousands — primarily leftists and liberals — cascaded down Martin Luther King Jr. Way in Berkeley, Calif. They were marching on a spattering of right-wingers, Trump supporters and Nazis who were gathering under the mission to say “no to Marxism in America.” At the front of the march were about 100 people dressed in head-to-toe black.
According to many people present, this was the largest so-called black bloc they’d seen. This medley of black-clad anarchists, anti-fascists (known as “antifa” activists) and their fellow travelers was a response to the previous week’s white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Va. There, protests ended with 19 injured and 32-year-old Heather Heyer killed when James Fields, an admirer of Hitler who demonstrated with white supremacists, drove his car into a crowd.
This mass of solid black descending upon the park in Berkeley, hunting for fascists, was an intimidating aesthetic. That’s by design.
“Cops wear camouflage when they arrest people in city drug raids,” said Ben, a Bay Area activist. “But they’re in a city. It doesn’t help them, but it makes them look more intimidating.” Ben says he has participated in protests since 2000, including Bush/Gore, Occupy Oakland and Black Lives Matter. (The Times agreed to use only his first name because of the threat of harassment, online or otherwise, by activists.) “A group of people all dressed in black can be intimidating,” he said.
Is that intimidation the motive or just a benefit? Do black bloc practitioners dress up because, as many progressives wonder, they want to commit crimes? What do they get out of “masking up”? Where does uniform merge with tactic?
By now, you know the look. Black work or military boots, pants, balaclavas or ski masks, gloves and jackets, North Face brand or otherwise. Gas masks, goggles and shields may be added as accessories, but the basics have stayed the same since the look’s inception.
It’s impossible to say which anarchist street movement first donned all black. The generally agreed-upon genesis for the bloc’s current incarnation is the Autonomen movement of the 1970s, which grew out of class struggles in Germany, Italy, the Netherlands and beyond. (Antifa groups, an overlapping but not at all identical set of people, trace their lineage back further, to those who fought against the rise of Hitler; generally, where there is “fa,” there’s been “antifa.”)
No wonder they didn't share Jan 6 video. . . ANTIFA in the house🤔 pic.twitter.com/B7Qk9mP0KP
— Bama Joe (@BAMAJOE4) June 9, 2021
Trump’s supporters don’t wear black. Simple as that.
Here’s one simple detail. At least 14,000 hours of footage from the “insurrection” have yet to be released.
Politico has more details:
The Capitol Police shared thousands of hours of Jan. 6 surveillance camera footage with two key congressional committees investigating the mob attack on the building — and provided “numerous” clips to the Democrats prosecuting Donald Trump’s impeachment, the department’s top lawyer revealed Monday.
The department provided the footage to the impeachment managers in response to a request from top House lawyer Douglas Letter, according to Capitol Police General Counsel Thomas DiBiase, who made the disclosures in a sworn affidavit he submitted in one of the criminal cases stemming from the Jan. 6 riot.
DiBiase said the department also provided more than 14,000 hours of surveillance camera footage — encompassing the hours of noon to 8 p.m. on Jan. 6 — to two key committees investigating the Capitol assault: The House Administration Committee and the Senate Rules Committee.
DiBiase’s comments to the court are the first known acknowledgment from the Capitol Police of the extent of its cooperation with lawmakers investigating the attack. The notoriously secretive agency has said little about the extent of its cooperation with other entities and whether it had shared its materials with lawmakers until now. On Monday, two key House Appropriations Committee lawmakers — who oversee the Capitol Police budget — ripped the department for failing to provide more public details about its response to the Jan. 6 attack.
DiBiase indicated that since lawmakers’ initial request for footage, the department has agreed to provide footage from the entire 24 hour period of Jan. 6. The Capitol Police have also shared the 14,000-hour subset of footage with the FBI and the D.C. Metropolitan Police to support ongoing investigations. And it has shared a “very limited number” of video clips from Jan. 5 to assist the D.C. police with “potential … incidents.”
Despite the disclosure, DiBiase is silent on one crucial question: Whether the department has preserved a broader swath of Jan. 5 footage and shared it with lawmakers who have raised fears about potential “reconnaissance” efforts by would-be rioters the day before the Capitol breach. Democrats leveled the charge in the immediate aftermath of the attack, suggesting Republican lawmakers or aides may have aided the rioters, but have said little to back up their statements since,
In his affidavit, DiBiase revealed that the security footage is “automatically purged” within 30 days under normal circumstances.
DiBiase filed his affidavit in the criminal case of Patrick McCaughey, who is charged with pinning a police officer while another rioter ripped off the officer’s mask. Prosecutors have relied on surveillance footage to bolster their case against McCaughey, and typical evidence-sharing procedures would require prosecutors to share those videos with McCaughey’s defense team.
What do you think about this? Will Antifa take responsibility?
Join Our Telegram channel here: https://t.me/TheTrueReporter