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The FBI released new videos and details Thursday on “the most egregious assault on federal officers” during the Jan. 6 Capitol riot and asked the public to help identify suspects.

The agency is “asking for the public’s help in identifying 10 individuals suspected of being involved in some of the most violent attacks on officers who were protecting the U.S. Capitol and our democratic process on January 6,” said Steven M. D’Antuono, assistant director in charge of the FBI’s Washington Field Office in a statement.

Multiple videos show suspects attacking police officers with their fists, clubs and even devices that appear to be baton stun guns or cattle prods.

“These individuals are seen on video committing egregious crimes against those who have devoted their lives to protecting the American people,” D’Antuono said.

The agency released 10 videos detailing each incident and suspect, including pictures of their face and where they were in the Capitol during the riot.

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The videos come on the same day a grand jury indicted two men on 10 counts in connection with assaulting U.S. Capitol Police Officer Brian Sicknick, who died the day of the riot after being attacked by the intruders.

The men were arrested and charged last week for allegedly assaulting Sicknick and other officers with bear spray during the riot.

Charges against Julian Khater, of Pennsylvania, and George Tanios, of West Virginia, include conspiracy to injure officers, assault on federal officers and civil disorder, according to ABC News.

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Capitol riot

Judicial Watch’s Fitton challenging Capitol Police to disclose info about Jan. 6 Capitol breach

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Judicial Watch’s Tom Fitton said Friday that he is challenging an attempt by the U.S. Capitol Police to withhold information regarding the Jan. 6 Capitol breach.

“Were challenging their refusal to disclose this information,” Fitton said about his conservative watchdog group’s attempt to access documents the government has regarding the specifics of of the incident.

Fitton said the police officials don’t think they should have to release their documents, including records and email conversations to the public.

“I think they have information they don’t want to share because it is potentially harmful to whatever narratives we’re hearing out of the Pelosi Congress,” Fitton told show host Sophie Mann.

In the roughly five weeks since the deadly riot, members or Congress, the news media and others have tried with limited success to learn the exact sequence of events before and during the the overrunning of the Capitol — including who did or did not authorize National Guard assistance and who knew what intelligence in advance of the breach on the Capitol Building. 

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Fitton said he hopes to get specific details about “who said what about getting security,” as well as possible videos of the events such as the fatal shooting of one protester within the Capitol.

“Congress thinks it’s answerable to no one,” Fitton said. “And [House Speaker] Nancy Pelosi is ultimately responsible for this along with [Senate Majority Leader] Chuck Schumer, this secrecy and obstruction.”

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Antifa

FBI ‘can’t find proof’ of Antifa involvement in Jan. 6 protests despite mountains of video evidence

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The director of the FBI, Chris Wray, told the Senate he hasn’t seen any proof of Antifa’s involvement in the January 6 protests. However, not only is there ample evidence of Antifa’s role, but the FBI itself has also charged one of its members for inciting violence at the U.S. Capitol that day. One America’s Pearson Sharp explains.

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Capitol Police

Trump supporters want to ‘blow up’ Capitol – police chief

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“Members of militia groups that were present on Jan. 6 have stated their desires that they want to blow up the Capitol and kill as many members as possible with a direct nexus to the State of the Union,” Pittman told members of the House Appropriations Committee.

“We think that it’s prudent that Capitol Police maintain its enhanced and robust security posture until we address those vulnerabilities going forward,” she said.

A date has not been announced for Biden to deliver his State of the Union address to Congress, which typically happens early in the year.

Unprecedented security measures were imposed in Washington following the deadly Jan. 6 assault on the Capitol, including fences topped with razor wire and checkpoints manned by the National Guard.

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About 5,000 troops are expected to stay through mid-March.

Video Transcript

YOGANANDA PITTMAN: We know that members of the militia groups that were present on January 6 have stated their desires that they want to blow up the Capitol and kill as many members as possible with a direct nexus to the State of the Union, which we know that date has not been identified. So based on that information, we think that it’s prudent that Capitol Police maintain its enhanced and robust security posture until we address those vulnerabilities going forward.

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