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Attorneys Allege U.S. Government Fabricating Evidence To Indict J6 Political Prisoners


Many of us suspect that January 6th was an inside job

Government false flag operations are nothing new to us, but the outright fabrication of evidence to incarcerate normal, everyday citizens? That is a new low for the U.S. government.

Yet this is exactly what two attorneys working January 6th cases are now alleging.

Bill Shipley, one of the attorneys, says that at least some of the photo and video evidence presented by the state are outright fabrications, while others are misrepresentations or hazy at best.

Shipley’s allegations are corroborated by the testimony of former Senate Sergeant-at-Arms Michael Stenger, the exoneration of several J6 protestors, and a growing mountain of evidence that suggests the state is lying.

Here are just some of the facts that are slowly eroding the state’s case:

The Epoch Times outlines the use of false evidence in the case of Christopher Worrell:

In another screen grab from the video, this one considerably blurred, you can see several other people gathered at the top of the same steps near the dark statue wrapped in plastic, including another man dressed in black with a mask covering his face.

But there are no police officers and Worrell does not appear to be there. Yet another pair of screen grabs from the video do show Worrell.

However, he is clearly standing at a distance away from the stairs.There are multiple photos showing a line of police officers standing in a completely different location that do not show where Worrell was standing in relationship to them.



Last year, Human Events reported that the DOJ wasn’t even really analyzing the 14,000 hours of footage they have:

In other words, the fact that the DOJ has not yet been able to review all 14,000 hours of footage is not an excuse for failing to meet the government’s obligation under the Constitution to provide notice of exculpatory evidence to the attorneys for the hundreds of January 6th defendants.

It cannot meet this obligation simply by making all 14,000 hours available to the defense. It must provide information to the defense about where in that massive amount of data such evidence might be found.



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