Memo to the wannabes: It takes a lot more than filming your participation in an attempt to overthrow America’s government with a smartphone to make you a journalist
Full investigation found the unnamed officer acted within the law when he shot and killed a woman breaching the Capitol
Prosecutors in Donald Trump’s impeachment trial said Wednesday they would prove that Trump was no “innocent bystander” but the “inciter in chief” of the deadly
When police officers cross the line and take part in what has been called an act of sedition in the mob riot at the U.S. Capitol on Jan. 6, should they be held accountable?
With 10 Republicans crossing over and voting to impeach, Trump’s corrupt, controversial presidency heads for a disgraceful end with an impeachment trial that could derail any thought of a return to office or hope to the lost support of a shattered GOP base. The fat baby is singing the blues.
What happened at the Capitol on Jan. 6 was not an ad hoc protest, but a planned criminal attack on the American democratic republic by a mob determined to a violent overthrow of the representative government of the United States.
Three days before the day that brought an invasion of the building that contained America’s government, destruction, and death, the Pentagon and other agencies offered help to guard the building, but the Capitol Police said “no.”
In stilted video uploaded to his reactivated Twitter account, Trump did not accept any role in inciting the violence perpetrated by his supporters when they forced the way into the Capitol, inflicting damage as police escorted members of Congress to secure locations. The attack left one Capitol Police Officer dead and an Air Force veteran who posted O’Anon conspiracy theories shot and killed when she tried to force her way into the building.