Ray Epps, A Fed Who Started January 6 Riot, Was From The FBI ‘MOST WANTED’’ List!

Kentucky Congressman Thomas Massie had a hearing on Thursday. He attacked the AG Merrick Garland about Ray Epps, the primary suspect of inciting the January 6 insurrection.

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One video from January 5 has emerged, and we can hear Epps speaking, “I don’t even like to say it because I’ll be arrested. I’ll say it. We need to go into the Capitol.”

Epps talked to the AZ republic after the riots at the Capitol, but his attorney told him to remain quiet. The viral video is circulating shows that he is saying, “We’re here to defend the Constitution” and “We need to go into the Capitol.”

On January 8, the FBI shared one photo from Epps; at least, it seems to be him.

The FBI suspect seen in the photo can be found in the video here.

Epps is the first person who started the riot, and in the video, you can hear he’s collaborating with a clean-cut, athletic young man fitting the profile of the federal agent.

Revolver News reported that since that event, Epps remained silent because he is the first person on the FBI Wanted List!

The key passage from the viral video was:

“Then, on July 1, between the hours of 3:37 a.m. and 5:55 p.m., the FBI finally took action on Ray Epps,” Revolver News reported. “But not to prosecute him, or to announce a sweeping investigation or FBI SWAT raid on Epps’s house for all of his phones and electronics. Instead, someone at the FBI quietly and stealthily purged every trace of Ray Epps from the Capitol Riots Most Wanted database.”

“Using the Wayback Machine from, we see that from January 8, 2021, until 3:37 a.m. on July 1, every archived version of the website shows Ray Epps as Suspect 16,” the report continued. “The below photo is just a snapshot sample from February 16, 2021 — but users can view the Web Archive themselves to witness the Ray Epps purge occurring sometime between 3:37 a.m. and 5:55 p.m. on July 1. That would be during the FBI workday.”

See the before and after screenshots.

Revolver’s report pointed out that the arrested suspects were labeled ‘’arrested’’ in the second picture, but the Epps image was deleted.

The report noted that Epps instructed his “commandos and the crowds at his attention to rush into the Capitol,” but he also “assiduously protected cops and law enforcement so no local or federal officers would be harmed during the precision breaches.’’

The NY Times also shared one misleading article on June 30 about Epps:

One of the biggest questions hanging over the aftermath of Jan. 6 was whether the riot was planned and carried out by organized groups.

By identifying and tracking key players throughout the day, we found that most — even some at the forefront of the action — were ardent, but disorganized Trump supporters swept up in the moment and acting individually.

The first person to enter the Capitol building, for example, was a 43-year-old husband and father from Kentucky named Michael Sparks. He has no known affiliation with any organized groups. Ray Epps, an Arizona man seen in widely-circulated videos telling Trump supporters on multiple occasions to go into the Capitol, also seemed to have acted on his own.

In the image below, you can see the man with the hat placed backward is the investigator in the barricades breach at the East Side of the Capitol. This happened 10 minutes before Trump’s speech.

‘’ The night before, the pro-Trump crowd immediately identified Epps’s proposal to storm the Capitol as something only a Fed would propose,” Revolver notes.

“January 6, after all, was scheduled as a Trump rally,” the report notes. “In the 323 rallies before Trump took office and the 168 rallies after that, there had never been a single instance of rioting or pre-planned illegal activity. Law-breaking was 0 for 491 at Trump rallies before January 6.”

Furthermore, Epps is caught on a video, side by side with John Earl Sullivan, the ANTOFS- supporting revolutionary. Sullivan is among the main suspect of the January 6 insurrection.

Becker News reported that Sullivan got back on YouTube after his ban. Now his account is Jayden C. He stated that he couldn’t believe he got banned on Youtube.

Sullivan was imprisoned on federal charges on January 14 but had an exclusive video of the January 6 insurrection, which CNN bought for $90,000.

Later the footage was confiscated by the U.S. authorities.

“U.S. authorities have confiscated roughly $90,000 from a Utah man who sold footage of a woman being fatally shot during the January 6 attack on the U.S. Capitol by supporters of former President Donald Trump,” Reuters reported in May.

“Prosecutors also have filed additional criminal charges against the man, John Earle Sullivan, a self-described political activist who is accused of entering the Capitol building and participating in the riot, ” the report continued.

“Sullivan now faces a total of eight criminal counts, including weapons charges, related to the riot,” the report added. “Sullivan’s lawyer did not immediately respond to a request for comment.”

It’s important to note that one of the charges was that he had a dangerous weapon, a knife.

The Ashli Babbitt shooting turned out to be the most bizarre political theatre. There are millions of unanswered questions. The New York Times in February stated that the capitol riots buried numerous relevant details about this tragic event.

The story obscures the mysterious conditions of Babbitt’s murder to keep safe many figures involved in the tragic event.

Also, the FBI has a habit of deleting crucial data about important cases, and now they didn’t want to release the 14,000 hours extended footage of the insurrection, and that’s the most suspicious thing ever!

The Americans don’t have answers about the extent to which FBI informants and agents were involved.

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