版本:
中国
图片 | 2021年 1月 29日 星期五 12:31 BJT

The people charged in siege of U.S. Capitol

Joseph Randall Biggs (right in gray checked jacket), a 37-year-old Florida-based member of the Proud Boys, faces charges of corruptly obstructing an official proceeding before Congress, unlawful entry, and disorderly conduct in the attack on the U.S. Capitol. Biggs was released on a $25,000 bond on January 20. No conspiracy charges have been filed involving the Proud Boys, though the FBI in its criminal complaint against Biggs said "multiple individuals" associated with the group have been photographed "with earpieces." Investigators said Biggs actively encouraged members to travel to Washington and communicated directly with the group's leader Enrique Tarrio, who was arrested before the Jan. 6 riots on charges of destruction of property and possession of a firearm magazine. The FBI said Biggs and fellow Proud Boy Dominic Pezzola can be seen in video footage entering the Capitol, with Pezzola breaking a window. Later, Biggs tells the camera "this is awesome," according to the complaint.

REUTERS/Jim Urquhart

Joseph Randall Biggs (right in gray checked jacket), a 37-year-old Florida-based member of the Proud Boys, facmore

Joseph Randall Biggs (right in gray checked jacket), a 37-year-old Florida-based member of the Proud Boys, faces charges of corruptly obstructing an official proceeding before Congress, unlawful entry, and disorderly conduct in the attack on the U.S. Capitol. Biggs was released on a $25,000 bond on January 20. No conspiracy charges have been filed involving the Proud Boys, though the FBI in its criminal complaint against Biggs said "multiple individuals" associated with the group have been photographed "with earpieces." Investigators said Biggs actively encouraged members to travel to Washington and communicated directly with the group's leader Enrique Tarrio, who was arrested before the Jan. 6 riots on charges of destruction of property and possession of a firearm magazine. The FBI said Biggs and fellow Proud Boy Dominic Pezzola can be seen in video footage entering the Capitol, with Pezzola breaking a window. Later, Biggs tells the camera "this is awesome," according to the complaint. REUTERS/Jim Urquhart
Close
1 / 35
Justin McAuliffe exits Central Islip Federal Courthouse following his initial appearance in connection with the occupation of the U.S. Capitol, in Central Islip, New York, January 28, 2021.  REUTERS/Brendan McDermid

Justin McAuliffe exits Central Islip Federal Courthouse following his initial appearance in connection with thmore

Justin McAuliffe exits Central Islip Federal Courthouse following his initial appearance in connection with the occupation of the U.S. Capitol, in Central Islip, New York, January 28, 2021.  REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
Close
2 / 35
The Justice Department revealed charges against Garret Miller of Texas, who allegedly stormed the Capitol and threatened on social media to kill Democratic Representative Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez. Prosecutors revealed five criminal charges in the U.S. District Court of the District of Columbia against Miller, including for making death threats and trespassing offenses. Images of social media posts allegedly authored by Miller, which appear to announce his trip to the Capitol and threaten the life of Ocasio-Cortez as well as a Capitol Police officer, are cited in the court filing. Prosecutors said Miller made numerous threatening remarks online, including one instance in which he commented "next time we bring the guns" on a Twitter video showing rioters exiting a Capitol building.

Dallas County Sheriff's Department/Handout via REUTERS

The Justice Department revealed charges against Garret Miller of Texas, who allegedly stormed the Capitol and more

The Justice Department revealed charges against Garret Miller of Texas, who allegedly stormed the Capitol and threatened on social media to kill Democratic Representative Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez. Prosecutors revealed five criminal charges in the U.S. District Court of the District of Columbia against Miller, including for making death threats and trespassing offenses. Images of social media posts allegedly authored by Miller, which appear to announce his trip to the Capitol and threaten the life of Ocasio-Cortez as well as a Capitol Police officer, are cited in the court filing. Prosecutors said Miller made numerous threatening remarks online, including one instance in which he commented "next time we bring the guns" on a Twitter video showing rioters exiting a Capitol building. Dallas County Sheriff's Department/Handout via REUTERS
Close
3 / 35
Christopher Ortiz appears in this courtroom sketch during a virtual hearing before Magistrate Judge Anne shields in a New York court January 27, 2021 on charges related to the storming. REUTERS/Jane Rosenberg

Christopher Ortiz appears in this courtroom sketch during a virtual hearing before Magistrate Judge Anne shielmore

Christopher Ortiz appears in this courtroom sketch during a virtual hearing before Magistrate Judge Anne shields in a New York court January 27, 2021 on charges related to the storming. REUTERS/Jane Rosenberg
Close
4 / 35
William Vogel appears in this courtroom sketch during a virtual hearing before Judge Paul Davison in a White Plains federal court in New York on January 26, on charges related to the storming. REUTERS/Jane Rosenberg

William Vogel appears in this courtroom sketch during a virtual hearing before Judge Paul Davison in a White Pmore

William Vogel appears in this courtroom sketch during a virtual hearing before Judge Paul Davison in a White Plains federal court in New York on January 26, on charges related to the storming. REUTERS/Jane Rosenberg
Close
5 / 35
Former Olympic swimmer Klete Keller (pictured at a virtual court hearing January 22) was accused in a criminal complaint of civil disorder, unlawful entry and disorderly conduct in the January 6 Capitol siege. He was identified by an FBI agent because he was tall, unmasked, and wearing an Olympic patch on the shoulder of his jacket, according to an affidavit. Reuters was unable to reach Keller. Court documents did not indicate a plea.

REUTERS/Jane Rosenberg

Former Olympic swimmer Klete Keller (pictured at a virtual court hearing January 22) was accused in a criminalmore

Former Olympic swimmer Klete Keller (pictured at a virtual court hearing January 22) was accused in a criminal complaint of civil disorder, unlawful entry and disorderly conduct in the January 6 Capitol siege. He was identified by an FBI agent because he was tall, unmasked, and wearing an Olympic patch on the shoulder of his jacket, according to an affidavit. Reuters was unable to reach Keller. Court documents did not indicate a plea. REUTERS/Jane Rosenberg
Close
6 / 35
Klete Keller, pictured at a competition in August 2006, won two Olympic gold medals and three other medals. REUTERS/Jason Reed

Klete Keller, pictured at a competition in August 2006, won two Olympic gold medals and three other medals. REmore

Klete Keller, pictured at a competition in August 2006, won two Olympic gold medals and three other medals. REUTERS/Jason Reed
Close
7 / 35
A federal judge in Ohio ordered that Oath Keepers member Donovan Crowl be detained pending trial, after prosecutors charged him with conspiring with other members to storm the Capitol. Crowl is a self-employed carpenter in Champaign County, Ohio and a veteran of the Persian Gulf War. Prosecutors said he does not have a stable address. He and his associates Thomas Caldwell and Jessica Watkins are members of the Oath Keepers, a loosely organized anti-government militia. In an amended complaint, investigators said they have uncovered damning messages exchanged between the three suspects showing an apparent coordinated effort to storm the Capitol. Caldwell, whom prosecutors describe as a leader in the organization, also received messages while he was inside the Capitol from an unidentified person who appeared to direct him down to the building's underground tunnels. "All members are in the tunnels under capital seal them in. Turn on gas," one message said. At Crowl's hearing, the government said the FBI had discovered instructions on how to build explosives during the execution of a search warrant at the home of one of Crowl's co-conspirators.

Montgomery County Jail/Handout via REUTERS

A federal judge in Ohio ordered that Oath Keepers member Donovan Crowl be detained pending trial, after prosecmore

A federal judge in Ohio ordered that Oath Keepers member Donovan Crowl be detained pending trial, after prosecutors charged him with conspiring with other members to storm the Capitol. Crowl is a self-employed carpenter in Champaign County, Ohio and a veteran of the Persian Gulf War. Prosecutors said he does not have a stable address. He and his associates Thomas Caldwell and Jessica Watkins are members of the Oath Keepers, a loosely organized anti-government militia. In an amended complaint, investigators said they have uncovered damning messages exchanged between the three suspects showing an apparent coordinated effort to storm the Capitol. Caldwell, whom prosecutors describe as a leader in the organization, also received messages while he was inside the Capitol from an unidentified person who appeared to direct him down to the building's underground tunnels. "All members are in the tunnels under capital seal them in. Turn on gas," one message said. At Crowl's hearing, the government said the FBI had discovered instructions on how to build explosives during the execution of a search warrant at the home of one of Crowl's co-conspirators. Montgomery County Jail/Handout via REUTERS
Close
8 / 35
Jessica Watkins, 38, of Champaign County, Ohio, is also accused of being part the Oath Keepers group and is accused of conspiring against the United States and conspiring to prevent the government from discharging its duties, among other offenses. In an amended complaint filed by the government, investigators revealed they had collected messages suggesting the defendants extensively plotted the attack. In one, Watkins can be heard saying: "We have a good group. We have about 30-40 of us. We are sticking together and sticking to the plan." None of the three defendants has entered a plea yet. Asked by a federal judge if she understood the charges against her, Watkins said: "I understand what you said. I don't understand how I got them."

Montgomery County Jail/Handout via REUTERS

Jessica Watkins, 38, of Champaign County, Ohio, is also accused of being part the Oath Keepers group and is acmore

Jessica Watkins, 38, of Champaign County, Ohio, is also accused of being part the Oath Keepers group and is accused of conspiring against the United States and conspiring to prevent the government from discharging its duties, among other offenses. In an amended complaint filed by the government, investigators revealed they had collected messages suggesting the defendants extensively plotted the attack. In one, Watkins can be heard saying: "We have a good group. We have about 30-40 of us. We are sticking together and sticking to the plan." None of the three defendants has entered a plea yet. Asked by a federal judge if she understood the charges against her, Watkins said: "I understand what you said. I don't understand how I got them." Montgomery County Jail/Handout via REUTERS
Close
9 / 35
Federal authorities have arrested a Pennsylvania woman accused of stealing a laptop computer or hard drive from House Speaker Nancy Pelosi's office during the storming of the Capitol, media reported. Riley June Williams has been charged with unlawfully breaching the Capitol building and with disorderly conduct was arrested. The FBI said in a court filing that Williams was seen on video taking "a laptop computer or hard drive" from Pelosi's office. It is investigating whether she tried to sell the device to Russian intelligence. According to an affidavit, the FBI received a tip from someone who said they were a former romantic partner of Williams. The tipster said Williams "intended to send the computer device to a friend in Russia, who then planned to sell the device to SVR, Russia's foreign intelligence service," the affidavit stated. "The transfer of the computer device to Russia fell through for unknown reasons and Williams still has the computer device or destroyed it," according to the affidavit. The investigation remains open. 

Dauphin County Prison/Handout via REUTERS

Federal authorities have arrested a Pennsylvania woman accused of stealing a laptop computer or hard drive fromore

Federal authorities have arrested a Pennsylvania woman accused of stealing a laptop computer or hard drive from House Speaker Nancy Pelosi's office during the storming of the Capitol, media reported. Riley June Williams has been charged with unlawfully breaching the Capitol building and with disorderly conduct was arrested. The FBI said in a court filing that Williams was seen on video taking "a laptop computer or hard drive" from Pelosi's office. It is investigating whether she tried to sell the device to Russian intelligence. According to an affidavit, the FBI received a tip from someone who said they were a former romantic partner of Williams. The tipster said Williams "intended to send the computer device to a friend in Russia, who then planned to sell the device to SVR, Russia's foreign intelligence service," the affidavit stated. "The transfer of the computer device to Russia fell through for unknown reasons and Williams still has the computer device or destroyed it," according to the affidavit. The investigation remains open. Dauphin County Prison/Handout via REUTERS
Close
10 / 35
Joshua Lollar appears in a virtual hearing in a District of Columbia court January 22, 2021 on charges related to the Capitol storming. REUTERS/Jane Rosenberg

Joshua Lollar appears in a virtual hearing in a District of Columbia court January 22, 2021 on charges relatedmore

Joshua Lollar appears in a virtual hearing in a District of Columbia court January 22, 2021 on charges related to the Capitol storming. REUTERS/Jane Rosenberg
Close
11 / 35
Melody Steele-Smith appears in a virtual hearing in a District of Columbia court January 22, 2021 on charges related to Capitol storming. REUTERS/Jane Rosenberg

Melody Steele-Smith appears in a virtual hearing in a District of Columbia court January 22, 2021 on charges rmore

Melody Steele-Smith appears in a virtual hearing in a District of Columbia court January 22, 2021 on charges related to Capitol storming. REUTERS/Jane Rosenberg
Close
12 / 35
Andrew Williams appears during a virtual hearing before Magistrate Judge G. Michael Harvey in a District of Columbia court January 22, 2021 on charges related to the storming of the U.S. Capitol. REUTERS/Jane Rosenberg

Andrew Williams appears during a virtual hearing before Magistrate Judge G. Michael Harvey in a District of Comore

Andrew Williams appears during a virtual hearing before Magistrate Judge G. Michael Harvey in a District of Columbia court January 22, 2021 on charges related to the storming of the U.S. Capitol. REUTERS/Jane Rosenberg
Close
13 / 35
David Mish appears in a virtual hearing in a District of Columbia court January 22 on charges related to the Capitol siege. REUTERS/Jane Rosenberg

David Mish appears in a virtual hearing in a District of Columbia court January 22 on charges related to the Cmore

David Mish appears in a virtual hearing in a District of Columbia court January 22 on charges related to the Capitol siege. REUTERS/Jane Rosenberg
Close
14 / 35
Nicolas Moncada (R), a 20-year-old student at the Fashion Institute of Technology, was arrested at his home in Staten Island early on Monday, the FBI said. The school shared information with the FBI about a social media post showing him at the Capitol, according to local media reports.

REUTERS/Carlo Allegri

Nicolas Moncada (R), a 20-year-old student at the Fashion Institute of Technology, was arrested at his home inmore

Nicolas Moncada (R), a 20-year-old student at the Fashion Institute of Technology, was arrested at his home in Staten Island early on Monday, the FBI said. The school shared information with the FBI about a social media post showing him at the Capitol, according to local media reports. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
Close
15 / 35
Nicolas Moncada appears during a virtual hearing in a New York court January 19, 2021 on charges related to the storming of the U.S. Capitol. REUTERS/Jane Rosenberg

Nicolas Moncada appears during a virtual hearing in a New York court January 19, 2021 on charges related to thmore

Nicolas Moncada appears during a virtual hearing in a New York court January 19, 2021 on charges related to the storming of the U.S. Capitol. REUTERS/Jane Rosenberg
Close
16 / 35
Timothy Hale-Cusanelli, of Colts Neck, New Jersey, appears in a virtual hearing in New Jersey court after his arrest, January 19, 2021. The member of the U.S. Army Reserves works as a Navy contractor with a "secret" security clearance and access to weapons, court documents said. An informant told investigators that Hale-Cusanelli was "an avowed white supremacist and Nazi sympathizer" who posts online videos espousing extreme political opinions.

REUTERS/Jane Rosenberg

Timothy Hale-Cusanelli, of Colts Neck, New Jersey, appears in a virtual hearing in New Jersey court after his more

Timothy Hale-Cusanelli, of Colts Neck, New Jersey, appears in a virtual hearing in New Jersey court after his arrest, January 19, 2021. The member of the U.S. Army Reserves works as a Navy contractor with a "secret" security clearance and access to weapons, court documents said. An informant told investigators that Hale-Cusanelli was "an avowed white supremacist and Nazi sympathizer" who posts online videos espousing extreme political opinions. REUTERS/Jane Rosenberg
Close
17 / 35
Suzanne Ianni leaves the court house in Boston, Massachusetts, January 19, 2021 after appearing on charges related to the storming of the U.S. Capitol. REUTERS/Faith Ninivaggi

Suzanne Ianni leaves the court house in Boston, Massachusetts, January 19, 2021 after appearing on charges relmore

Suzanne Ianni leaves the court house in Boston, Massachusetts, January 19, 2021 after appearing on charges related to the storming of the U.S. Capitol. REUTERS/Faith Ninivaggi
Close
18 / 35
Far-right media personality Tim Gionet (pictured in 2017), who goes by the handle "Baked Alaska," was arrested on Friday by the Federal Bureau of Investigation in Houston, Texas, according to documents the agency posted online, and charged with participating in the violent riot on Capitol Hill on Jan. 6. According to a sworn statement filed by an FBI agent, Gionet livestreamed a 27-minute video from the Capitol using a service called "DLive." Gionet did not do much to hide his identity, according to the statement, which noted he "turned the phone around to show his face and is clearly identifiable."    

 REUTERS/Jim Bourg/Files

Far-right media personality Tim Gionet (pictured in 2017), who goes by the handle "Baked Alaska," was arrestedmore

Far-right media personality Tim Gionet (pictured in 2017), who goes by the handle "Baked Alaska," was arrested on Friday by the Federal Bureau of Investigation in Houston, Texas, according to documents the agency posted online, and charged with participating in the violent riot on Capitol Hill on Jan. 6. According to a sworn statement filed by an FBI agent, Gionet livestreamed a 27-minute video from the Capitol using a service called "DLive." Gionet did not do much to hide his identity, according to the statement, which noted he "turned the phone around to show his face and is clearly identifiable."  REUTERS/Jim Bourg/Files
Close
19 / 35
U.S. counterterrorism prosecutors are focusing on at least two men who equipped themselves with plastic zip ties - a common kidnapping tool. The counterterrorism unit of the Department of Justice's National Security Division has taken a role in prosecuting Eric Gavelek Munchel of Tennessee (pictured) and Larry Rendell Brock of Texas, who were charged with unlawful entry, violent entry and disorderly conduct after they were photographed in the Capitol wearing tactical gear and carrying plastic restraints, according to a statement and court papers.

Nashville Police/Handout via REUTERS

U.S. counterterrorism prosecutors are focusing on at least two men who equipped themselves with plastic zip timore

U.S. counterterrorism prosecutors are focusing on at least two men who equipped themselves with plastic zip ties - a common kidnapping tool. The counterterrorism unit of the Department of Justice's National Security Division has taken a role in prosecuting Eric Gavelek Munchel of Tennessee (pictured) and Larry Rendell Brock of Texas, who were charged with unlawful entry, violent entry and disorderly conduct after they were photographed in the Capitol wearing tactical gear and carrying plastic restraints, according to a statement and court papers. Nashville Police/Handout via REUTERS
Close
20 / 35
Charges were filed on Jan. 14 against Kevin Seefried, who was seen carrying a Confederate flag in the Capitol, and his son Hunter. A portrait of abolitionist senator Charles Sumner of Massachusetts, who was beaten on the Senate floor after delivering a speech criticizing slavery in 1856, hangs above the couch. REUTERS/Mike Theiler

Charges were filed on Jan. 14 against Kevin Seefried, who was seen carrying a Confederate flag in the Capitol,more

Charges were filed on Jan. 14 against Kevin Seefried, who was seen carrying a Confederate flag in the Capitol, and his son Hunter. A portrait of abolitionist senator Charles Sumner of Massachusetts, who was beaten on the Senate floor after delivering a speech criticizing slavery in 1856, hangs above the couch. REUTERS/Mike Theiler
Close
21 / 35
Kevin Seefried walks from the federal building after his first court appearance in Wilmington, Delaware, January 14, 2021. William Bretzger/Wilmington News Journal/USA TODAY NETWORK via REUTERS

Kevin Seefried walks from the federal building after his first court appearance in Wilmington, Delaware, Januamore

Kevin Seefried walks from the federal building after his first court appearance in Wilmington, Delaware, January 14, 2021. William Bretzger/Wilmington News Journal/USA TODAY NETWORK via REUTERS
Close
22 / 35
Kevin Seefried and his son Hunter Seefried (R) enter a Wilmington office building after their first court appearance in Wilmington, Delaware, January 14, 2021. William Bretzger/Wilmington News Journal/USA TODAY NETWORK via REUTERS

Kevin Seefried and his son Hunter Seefried (R) enter a Wilmington office building after their first court appemore

Kevin Seefried and his son Hunter Seefried (R) enter a Wilmington office building after their first court appearance in Wilmington, Delaware, January 14, 2021. William Bretzger/Wilmington News Journal/USA TODAY NETWORK via REUTERS
Close
23 / 35
Jacob Fracker and Thomas Robertson gesture in a selfie during the storming of the U.S. Capitol. Fracker, an off duty police officer charged in connection with the violent riots, is a member of the Virginia National Guard, an official said, becoming the first known person currently in the military to be arrested over last week's events. Fracker, along with another off duty police officer, Thomas Robertson, were charged after they were photographed inside the Capitol "making an obscene statement in front of a statue of (Revolutionary hero) John Stark."

U.S. Attorney's Office for the District of Columbia/Handout via REUTERS

Jacob Fracker and Thomas Robertson gesture in a selfie during the storming of the U.S. Capitol. Fracker, an ofmore

Jacob Fracker and Thomas Robertson gesture in a selfie during the storming of the U.S. Capitol. Fracker, an off duty police officer charged in connection with the violent riots, is a member of the Virginia National Guard, an official said, becoming the first known person currently in the military to be arrested over last week's events. Fracker, along with another off duty police officer, Thomas Robertson, were charged after they were photographed inside the Capitol "making an obscene statement in front of a statue of (Revolutionary hero) John Stark." U.S. Attorney's Office for the District of Columbia/Handout via REUTERS
Close
24 / 35
Aaron Mostofsky, son of Kings County Supreme Court Judge Shlomo Mostofsky, sits with a police vest and riot shield in the U.S. Capitol in Washington, January 6, 2021. REUTERS/Mike Theiler

Aaron Mostofsky, son of Kings County Supreme Court Judge Shlomo Mostofsky, sits with a police vest and riot shmore

Aaron Mostofsky, son of Kings County Supreme Court Judge Shlomo Mostofsky, sits with a police vest and riot shield in the U.S. Capitol in Washington, January 6, 2021. REUTERS/Mike Theiler
Close
25 / 35
Aaron Mostofsky weeps as he appears before Magistrate Judge Sanket J. Bulsara during his initial remote appearance in connection with the occupation of the U.S. Capitol, January 12, 2021. He was charged with theft of government property, unlawful entry, knowingly impeding government business and disorderly conduct. He was released on a $100,000 bail following a court hearing in Brooklyn, where his attorney, Jeffrey Schwartz, said his client "was not part of the mob and was not rampaging."

REUTERS/Jane Rosenberg

Aaron Mostofsky weeps as he appears before Magistrate Judge Sanket J. Bulsara during his initial remote appearmore

Aaron Mostofsky weeps as he appears before Magistrate Judge Sanket J. Bulsara during his initial remote appearance in connection with the occupation of the U.S. Capitol, January 12, 2021. He was charged with theft of government property, unlawful entry, knowingly impeding government business and disorderly conduct. He was released on a $100,000 bail following a court hearing in Brooklyn, where his attorney, Jeffrey Schwartz, said his client "was not part of the mob and was not rampaging." REUTERS/Jane Rosenberg
Close
26 / 35
Robert Keith Packer, identified as having worn the Nazi-linked "Camp Auschwitz" shirt, was charged with unlawful entry and disorderly conduct, and allowed to be released following a virtual hearing in the U.S. District Court in Norfolk. According to a criminal complaint, Packer was photographed wearing a sweatshirt emblazoned with the words 'Camp Auschwitz' during the assault on the Capitol. Auschwitz was the Nazi death camp where about 1.1 million people, most of them Jews, were killed in gas chambers and by other means during World War Two. 

Western Tidewater Regional Jail/Handout via REUTERS

Robert Keith Packer, identified as having worn the Nazi-linked "Camp Auschwitz" shirt, was charged with unlawfmore

Robert Keith Packer, identified as having worn the Nazi-linked "Camp Auschwitz" shirt, was charged with unlawful entry and disorderly conduct, and allowed to be released following a virtual hearing in the U.S. District Court in Norfolk. According to a criminal complaint, Packer was photographed wearing a sweatshirt emblazoned with the words 'Camp Auschwitz' during the assault on the Capitol. Auschwitz was the Nazi death camp where about 1.1 million people, most of them Jews, were killed in gas chambers and by other means during World War Two. Western Tidewater Regional Jail/Handout via REUTERS
Close
27 / 35
Jake Chansley, also known as Jake Angeli or, more colorfully, the 'QAnon Shaman," (2nd R) speaks with a U.S. Capitol police officer in the Capitol, January 6, 2021. Chansley was photographed wearing horns as he stood at the desk of Vice President Mike Pence in the chamber of the U.S. Senate. A detention memo, written by Justice Department lawyers in Arizona, goes into greater detail about the FBI's investigation into Chansley, revealing that he left a note for Pence warning that "it's only a matter of time, justice is coming." "Strong evidence, including Chansley's own words and actions at the Capitol, supports that the intent of the Capitol rioters was to capture and assassinate elected officials in the United States government," prosecutors wrote. 

REUTERS/Mike Theiler

Jake Chansley, also known as Jake Angeli or, more colorfully, the 'QAnon Shaman," (2nd R) speaks with a U.S. Cmore

Jake Chansley, also known as Jake Angeli or, more colorfully, the 'QAnon Shaman," (2nd R) speaks with a U.S. Capitol police officer in the Capitol, January 6, 2021. Chansley was photographed wearing horns as he stood at the desk of Vice President Mike Pence in the chamber of the U.S. Senate. A detention memo, written by Justice Department lawyers in Arizona, goes into greater detail about the FBI's investigation into Chansley, revealing that he left a note for Pence warning that "it's only a matter of time, justice is coming." "Strong evidence, including Chansley's own words and actions at the Capitol, supports that the intent of the Capitol rioters was to capture and assassinate elected officials in the United States government," prosecutors wrote. REUTERS/Mike Theiler
Close
28 / 35
Jacob Chansley's mother, Martha Chansley, told Reuters she is proud of her son for standing up for his beliefs, including his adherence to the debunked QAnon conspiracy, which claims Trump is fighting a "deep state" Democratic cabal of Satan-worshipping pedophiles and cannibals. "He was just going down there to be a part of the support for our republic, our president. That was the sole intention," she said.

REUTERS/Mike Theiler

Jacob Chansley's mother, Martha Chansley, told Reuters she is proud of her son for standing up for his beliefsmore

Jacob Chansley's mother, Martha Chansley, told Reuters she is proud of her son for standing up for his beliefs, including his adherence to the debunked QAnon conspiracy, which claims Trump is fighting a "deep state" Democratic cabal of Satan-worshipping pedophiles and cannibals. "He was just going down there to be a part of the support for our republic, our president. That was the sole intention," she said. REUTERS/Mike Theiler
Close
29 / 35
Douglas Austen Jensen (C) of Iowa, whom federal agents describe in court records as a supporter of the QAnon far-right conspiracy theory, was also indicted. Jensen, according to charging documents, is the man who was captured on video by the Guardian newspaper taunting a lone Black Capitol Police officer as Jensen led a crowd that was encroaching up a stairwell. Jensen later turned himself in to the Des Moines Police Department. He admitted being the person in the video, saying he "intentionally positioned himself to be among the first people inside the United States Capitol because he was wearing his 'Q' T-shirt and he wanted to have his T-shirt seen on video so that 'Q' could 'get the credit'" the documents said.

REUTERS/Mike Theiler

Douglas Austen Jensen (C) of Iowa, whom federal agents describe in court records as a supporter of the QAnon fmore

Douglas Austen Jensen (C) of Iowa, whom federal agents describe in court records as a supporter of the QAnon far-right conspiracy theory, was also indicted. Jensen, according to charging documents, is the man who was captured on video by the Guardian newspaper taunting a lone Black Capitol Police officer as Jensen led a crowd that was encroaching up a stairwell. Jensen later turned himself in to the Des Moines Police Department. He admitted being the person in the video, saying he "intentionally positioned himself to be among the first people inside the United States Capitol because he was wearing his 'Q' T-shirt and he wanted to have his T-shirt seen on video so that 'Q' could 'get the credit'" the documents said. REUTERS/Mike Theiler
Close
30 / 35
Richard Barnett of Gravette, Arkansas, was photographed sitting at a desk in House Speaker Nancy Pelosi's office, his feet up on the furniture. Court documents did not show whether Barnett had entered a plea. Barnett’s lawyer, Anthony Siano, declined to comment beyond confirming the details of court proceedings.

Washington County police/Handout via REUTERS

Richard Barnett of Gravette, Arkansas, was photographed sitting at a desk in House Speaker Nancy Pelosi's offimore

Richard Barnett of Gravette, Arkansas, was photographed sitting at a desk in House Speaker Nancy Pelosi's office, his feet up on the furniture. Court documents did not show whether Barnett had entered a plea. Barnett’s lawyer, Anthony Siano, declined to comment beyond confirming the details of court proceedings. Washington County police/Handout via REUTERS
Close
31 / 35
View of ammunition, magazines and accessories in possession by Cleveland Grover Meredith Jr after law enforcement searched his hotel room on January 7 after the U.S. Capitol storming. He was arrested in connection with the events at the Capitol and threats to lawmakers told FBI agents he arrived in Washington on Thursday, a day late for the rally, after being delayed en route in Ohio, federal court documents showed.

U.S. DOJ Attorney's Office/Handout via REUTERS

View of ammunition, magazines and accessories in possession by Cleveland Grover Meredith Jr after law enforcemmore

View of ammunition, magazines and accessories in possession by Cleveland Grover Meredith Jr after law enforcement searched his hotel room on January 7 after the U.S. Capitol storming. He was arrested in connection with the events at the Capitol and threats to lawmakers told FBI agents he arrived in Washington on Thursday, a day late for the rally, after being delayed en route in Ohio, federal court documents showed. U.S. DOJ Attorney's Office/Handout via REUTERS
Close
32 / 35
View of an assault-style rifle and a Glock firearm in possession by Cleveland Grover Meredith Jr after law enforcement searched his hotel room on January 7. Meredith was found with a Tavor X95 assault rifle, a Glock pistol, and hundreds of rounds of ammunition, and was detained in connection with making threats to Nancy Pelosi after an FBI agent read Jan. 7 text messages in which Meredith talked about "putting a bullet in her noggin on Live TV" and running her over with his truck, according to a criminal complaint.

U.S. DOJ Attorney's Office/Handout via REUTERS

View of an assault-style rifle and a Glock firearm in possession by Cleveland Grover Meredith Jr after law enfmore

View of an assault-style rifle and a Glock firearm in possession by Cleveland Grover Meredith Jr after law enforcement searched his hotel room on January 7. Meredith was found with a Tavor X95 assault rifle, a Glock pistol, and hundreds of rounds of ammunition, and was detained in connection with making threats to Nancy Pelosi after an FBI agent read Jan. 7 text messages in which Meredith talked about "putting a bullet in her noggin on Live TV" and running her over with his truck, according to a criminal complaint. U.S. DOJ Attorney's Office/Handout via REUTERS
Close
33 / 35
A general view of the Lehigh County Jail, where retired firefighter Robert Sanford was due to appear before a federal judge in connection with the U.S. Capitol riots, in Allentown, Pennsylvania, January 14, 2021. According to court documents, Sanford was captured on video hurling what appears to be a fire extinguisher at police. In sworn statements, investigators said the object ricocheted multiple times and struck three officers, one of whom was not wearing a helmet. Prosecutors said in court on Thursday that a search warrant executed at Sanford's home uncovered paraphernalia referencing the far-right Proud Boys group. Sanford's lawyer told the judge his client is not a member of any extremist group and has no criminal history.

REUTERS/Mark Makela

A general view of the Lehigh County Jail, where retired firefighter Robert Sanford was due to appear before a more

A general view of the Lehigh County Jail, where retired firefighter Robert Sanford was due to appear before a federal judge in connection with the U.S. Capitol riots, in Allentown, Pennsylvania, January 14, 2021. According to court documents, Sanford was captured on video hurling what appears to be a fire extinguisher at police. In sworn statements, investigators said the object ricocheted multiple times and struck three officers, one of whom was not wearing a helmet. Prosecutors said in court on Thursday that a search warrant executed at Sanford's home uncovered paraphernalia referencing the far-right Proud Boys group. Sanford's lawyer told the judge his client is not a member of any extremist group and has no criminal history. REUTERS/Mark Makela
Close
34 / 35
Prosecutors in New York charged Eduard Florea with being a felon in possession of a firearm after the FBI said he possessed more than 1,000 rounds of rifle ammunition, military combat knives, and shotgun rounds. While Florea did not travel to the Capitol, prosecutors said he made verbal threats on the conservative social media platform Parler to carry out violence. Florea was a supporter of the Proud Boys and had applied to become a member, the government said during his hearing. Prosecutors said that in one threat, Florea referred on Jan. 6 to newly-elected Georgia Democratic Senator Raphael Warnock, who is Black, writing: "Dead men can't pass s--t laws." Florea, from Queens, New York, was ordered detained pending trial by U.S. Magistrate Judge Sanket Bulsara at a virtual hearing in Brooklyn. The judge said the government's allegations suggested that Florea's Jan. 6 posts "make clear frankly what reflects a premeditated plan to exact violence against people in New York and people in Washington."

REUTERS/Jane Rosenberg

Prosecutors in New York charged Eduard Florea with being a felon in possession of a firearm after the FBI saidmore

Prosecutors in New York charged Eduard Florea with being a felon in possession of a firearm after the FBI said he possessed more than 1,000 rounds of rifle ammunition, military combat knives, and shotgun rounds. While Florea did not travel to the Capitol, prosecutors said he made verbal threats on the conservative social media platform Parler to carry out violence. Florea was a supporter of the Proud Boys and had applied to become a member, the government said during his hearing. Prosecutors said that in one threat, Florea referred on Jan. 6 to newly-elected Georgia Democratic Senator Raphael Warnock, who is Black, writing: "Dead men can't pass s--t laws." Florea, from Queens, New York, was ordered detained pending trial by U.S. Magistrate Judge Sanket Bulsara at a virtual hearing in Brooklyn. The judge said the government's allegations suggested that Florea's Jan. 6 posts "make clear frankly what reflects a premeditated plan to exact violence against people in New York and people in Washington." REUTERS/Jane Rosenberg
Close
35 / 35

下一个

Protesters march as Poland puts into effect new abortion restrictions

Poland's government put into effect on Wednesday a constitutional court decision banning terminations of pregnancies with foetal defects, as conservative...

2021年 1月 29日

Photos of the week

Our top photos from the past week.

2021年 1月 29日

The race to vaccinate the world

Countries around the world race to secure doses of COVID-19 vaccines, amid faster-spreading coronavirus variants, supply shortages and public fears about...

2021年 1月 28日

Our socially distanced society

People around the world adapt to a new normal of staying at home, social distancing and masks during the coronavirus pandemic.

2021年 1月 27日

精选图集

一周图片精选(3月29日-4月4日)

一周图片精选(3月29日-4月4日)

欣赏一周精彩纷呈图片,回顾一周重大新闻事件。

一周图片精选(3月22-28日)

一周图片精选(3月22-28日)

欣赏一周精彩纷呈图片,回顾一周重大新闻事件。

一周图片精选(3月15-21日)

一周图片精选(3月15-21日)

欣赏一周精彩纷呈图片,回顾一周重大新闻事件。

一周图片精选(3月8-14日)

一周图片精选(3月8-14日)

欣赏一周精彩纷呈图片,回顾一周重大新闻事件。

一周图片精选(3月1-7日)

一周图片精选(3月1-7日)

欣赏一周精彩纷呈图片,回顾一周重大新闻事件。

一周图片精选(2月22-28日)

一周图片精选(2月22-28日)

欣赏一周精彩纷呈图片,回顾一周重大新闻事件。

一周图片精选(2月15-21日)

一周图片精选(2月15-21日)

欣赏一周精彩纷呈图片,回顾一周重大新闻事件。

一周图片精选(2月8-14日)

一周图片精选(2月8-14日)

欣赏一周精彩纷呈图片,回顾一周重大新闻事件。

一周图片精选(2月1-7日)

一周图片精选(2月1-7日)

欣赏一周精彩纷呈图片,回顾一周重大新闻事件。

点击排名

编辑推荐

编辑推荐